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Full text of "Annual catalogue of the corporation, faculty & students of the Lawrence University, Appleton, Wis"

REYNOLDS HISTORICAL 
GENEALOGY COLLECTION 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 
in 2013 



http://archive.org/details/annualcatalogueoOOIawr 



— . — 1 > ♦ »- 

1856- 



I 



% 



ANNUAL CATALOGUE 

or TKS 

CORPORATION, FACULTY AND STUDENTS, 

OF THE 

Cc/le 

LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY , 

APPLETON, WIS CONSIN. 
DECEMBER, 1856. 



■ OSHKOSH: 
READ A NEVITT, PRINTERS. 



1856. 



78 8292 9 



V 









Corporation. 


38nnrir nf €m%\m. 




Rev. EDWARD COOKE, D. D., Ex- Officio. 


Office expires July, 1857. 




Rev. A. B. RANDALL, 


Watertown. 


ROBERT R. BATEMAN, Esq. 


Appleton 


ROBERT FLINT, Esq. 


Fond dn Lac. 


Rev. Wm. H. SAMPSON, 


Appleton 


Hon. C. B1LLINGHURST, 


Juneau. 


His Excellency COLES BASHFORD, 


Oshkosh. 


GEORGE F. AUSTIN, Esq. 


Milwaukee, 


EDWARD WEST, Esq, 


Grand Chute. 


Office expires July, 1858. 




JAMES MAXWELL, Esq. 


Baraboo. 


JOHN H. VAN DYKE, Esq. 


Milwaukee. 


Rev. JEREMIAH PORTER, 


Green Bay. 


Hon. A. B. JACKSON, 


Grand Chute. 


A. BALLARD, Esq. 


Appleton. 


THOMAS M. McCAUGHEY, Esq 




EDGAR CONKLIN, Esq. 


Green Bay. 


JAMES A. SUTHERLAND, Esq. Janesville. 


Office expires July, 1859. 




Hon. M. C. DARLING, 


Fond du Lac. 


JAMES M. PHINNEY, Esq. 


Appleton. 


MORGAN L. MARTIN, Esq. 


Green Bay. 


GEORGE H. MYERS, Esq. 


Appleton. 


Ret. A. BRUM SON, 


Prairie du Ohi'en. 


J. B. HAMILTON, Esq. 


JSfeenah. 


Rev. P S. BENNETT, 


Waukesha. 


. Wm. W. WRIGHT, Esq. 


Oshkosh. 


Rev. SERENO FISK, 


Kenosha. 



4 


LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 




(Dffira nf tte fmxt 

\ 




Hon. MASON C. DARLING, President. 




THOMAS M. McCAUGHEY, Esq., 1st Vice President. 




ANSON BALLARD, Esq. %d Vice President. 




JAMES M. PHINNEi, Esq. Secretary. 




Rev. Wm. H. SAMP&ON, Treasurer. 




Rev. JOSEPH H. JENNE, T raveling Agent. 




Rev. ASA B., RANDALL, Auditor. 




Prof. R. Z. MASON, i^scaZ Agent. 






Hon. M. C. DARLING, THOMAS M. McCAUGHEY, Esq. 




ANSON BALLARD, Esq. JAMES M. PHINNEY, Esq. 




Rev. Wm. H. SAMPSON. 




JJisitiDj (CBinttriite. 




Wisconsin Conference. 


Rev. 


P. B. PEASE, Rev. S. W. MARTIN, 


Rev. 


w. Mcdonald, Rev. s. l. Leonard, 


Rev. 


S. C. THOMAS, Rev. I. M. LEIHY. 




West Wisconsin Conference. 


Rev. 


M. HIMEBAU6H, Rev. HENRY WOOD, 




Rev. C. E. WEIRICH. 




(Examining Committee — X 851 


Rev. 


H. H. BENSON, Rev. A. BRUNSON, 




JAMES M. PHINNEY, Esq. Prof. R. 0. KELLOGG, 




ANSON BALLARD, Esq. Rev. Wm. McDONALD, 


Rev. J. J. MITER, Prof.E. DANIELS, 




M. STEEVER, Esq. Rev. C. S. MAC READING, 




T. 0, HOWE, Esq. ^ev. JOHN NOLAN, 


Rev. J. H. JENNE, F. PACKARD, Ebq. 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



5 



if a c u 1 1 2 , 

Slnii (Dtlper dMta; 

Rev. EDWARD COOKE, D. D. President, 

PROF. OF MORAL AND INTELLECTUAL SCIENCE. 

Rev. NELSON E. COBLEIGH, A. M., 

PROF. OF ANCIENT LANGUAGES AND LITERATURE. 

Rev. RUSSEL Z. MASON, A. M., 

PROF. OF MATHEMATICS AND GENERAL PHYSICS. 

Rev. Wm. H. SAMPSON, A.M., 

ADJUNCT PROF. OF MATHEMATICS. 

HIRAM A. JONES, A. M., 

ADJUNCT PROF, OF LANGUAGES. 

Rev. FRANKLIN 0. BLAIR, A. M., 

ADJUNCT PROF. OF MORAL- AND INTELLECTUAL SCIENCE. 

J{ % M, MAYER, Ph. D., 

INSTRUCTOR IN MODERN LANGUAGES AND LITERATURE- 

S. NEWELL GRIFFITH, 

TEACHER IN PREP, DEPARTMENT. 

NATHAN PAINE, 

TEACHER IN COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT. 

Prof. N. E. COBLEIGH, 

LIBRARIAN. 

Prof. Wm. H. SAMPSON, 

REGISTRAR. 



6 LAWRENCE UNIVI 


CKSITY. 


S3 I tl t n i 8 ♦ 


SENIOR CLASS. 


student's names. 


RESIDENCE. 


Atwell, Allen J., 
Colraan, Henry, 
Copeland, Justin M., 
Story, Win. D. § 


Appleton, 
Fond du Lac, 
Appleton, 
Lamartine. 


JUNIOE CLASS. 


Banester, John, § 
Edgarton, Foster E., 
Foote, Joseph I., 
Loomis, James A., 
Peterson, Edwards, 
Stowe, Wm. P., 
Weeks, Thompson D. § 
Wright, Edwin M., 


Fond du Lac, 

Appleton, 

Footville, 

Port Washington, 

Norway, Europe, 

Fond du Lac, 

Hudson, 

Appleton. 


SOPHOMORE CLASS. 


Bloomer, Isaic L., 
Bloomer, Jeremiah G., 
Boyd, Samuel, 
Buck, Norman, 
Dyer, Albert R., 


Dale, 
do 
Calumet, 
Ulao, 

Skowhegan, Me., 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



STUPKKT S JJAMKS. 



KKSIDENCE. 



Fisb, Charles, 
McMullen, John, 
Maxwell, James P., 
Miller, Franklin B., 
Miller, Monroe J., 
Olmsted, Wallace J., 
Randall, R. Kelley, 
Strong, Lewis G. 
Thompson, Jr., Jared, 
Wilson, Thomas C. 



Brooklin, 0., 
Sheboygan Falls, 
Baraboo. 
Tw r o Rivers. 
Gold Hill, N. C. 
Fond du Lac. 
Appleton. 
Berlin. 
Milwaukee . 
Bloomfield, Hi. 



FRESHMEN CLASS. 



Allen, Henly W., 
Baker, Albert, 
Bates, Charles H ., § 
Beach, Edgar M., § 
Candell, Henry L ., § 
Coates, Christopher K., § 
Cobleigh, Nelson S ., 
Coe, Henry L. , § 
Conrad, John H., 
Cowham, Jacob F., 
Davis, Ira, § 
Foote, Chauncey D., 
Gordon, Jr., Alexander, 
Griffith, & Newell, § 
Gurnee, Samuel 0. Y., 
Hammond, George F., § 
Hammond, Joseph W. 
Hanser, Isaiah L., 
Jackson, Gilbert E., § 



Appleton, 

Hubbardstown, Mass ., 

Appleton, 

Wee! au nee, 

St. Marie, 

Richfield, 

Appleton, 

Port Washington, 

Janesville, 

Eldorado, 

St. Marie, 

Appleton, 

Beloit, 

Charlestown, 
Mequon, 
Wmthrop, Me., 

do do 
Delevan, 
Bristol, 



8 LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 


student's names. 


RESIDENCE . 


T,»f!r! J«mps W S 


Mpnymha 

JJX\-' 1 1 CIO LI d, 


Tioorm's Wirt TT 8 


Port Wa sh i n crt on 


Mellen, Alvevo S. , 


Linden 


Owen, John .A.,, 


Milwaukee, 




V_/ O i I D- u & 1 J , 


T^cok Tnhn W & 




Preston, John 'W., 


Appleton, 


Rice, Horace K., § 


Granville, 


Richmond, James F , ^ 


Appleton, 


Roblee, Melvin, § 


Granville, N. Y. 


Sherwood, W. Irving, 8 


Dartford, 


Soper, Milton H., § 


Sheboygan Falls, 


Starr, Samuel J. 


Green Bush. 


Steever, George M., 


Milwaukee, 


Webb, Richard W., § 


Appleton, 


Yocum, James C, 


do 


Yocum, Wilbur F., 


do J| 


IRREGULAR IN CLASSIFICATION. 


Bean, Gilman W., 


Appleton, 


Benedict, Harmon ., 


Tallmadge, 0., 


Comstock, Merlin, 


Burnett, 


Fallows, Samuel, 


Hanchettville, 


Hurd, Dauiel L , 


Appleton, 


Lamb, Alfred F ., 


Waterloo, 


Lamb, Jay W., 


.« : " do- 


Olcott, Lesley, v 


Fond du Lac, 


Osborn, John, 


Brookfield, 


R.obie, Albert F., 


Vinland, 


Sexton, Jonathan A., 


Milwaukee. 


Stedman, Albert A „ 


Kosbkonong, 


Weatherby, George E., 


Shullsburg . 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



preparatory Drjuirtmnif. 



student's names. residence. 



W. Henry Aiken, 


Appleton, 


Gay S. Allen, 


do 


James W. Allen, 


Brookfield, 


Alvah Atwell, 


Appleton, 


Edward A. Austin, 


Milwaukee, 


Eugene M. Austin, 


Weyauwega, 


George 0. Austin, 


Potsdam, K Y., 


Eugene L. Babcock, 


Portage City, 


John W. Bailey, 


Green Lake, 


John A. Baker, 


Plover, 


Allen W. Ballard, 


Grand Chute, 


Jacob Beiclelman, 


Appleton, 


Wm. H. Beiclelman, 


do 


James A. Benson, 


Plymouth, 


George L. Blake, 


Port Washington 


Egbert J. Blood, 


Appleton, 


John L. Bloomer, 


Dale, 


Milo Bloomer, 


do 


John W. Benton, 


Appleton, 


Edgar C . Bo wen, 


Oshkosh, 


James L . Braggins, 


Appleton, 


Theodore W. Briggs, 


do 


Samuel J. Brown ley, 


Eureka, 


Julius H . Cady, 


Verona, N. Y., 


William Carl, ' 


La Cross, 


Joseph S . Carr, 


Dekorra, 


James A. Chamberlain, 


Vinland, 



B 



10 LAWRENCE 


UNIVERSITY. 


student's names. 


RESIDENCE. 


Joseph S. Clark, 


Reedsburg, 


Wm. G. Clark, 


do 


Thomas Clendenning, 


Thompson, Til., 


George H. Clowes, 


Hempstead, 


E. Gurnee Coe, 


Chicago, 111 , 


William T. Coffin, 


Appleton, 


Stephen Cook, 


Holland, 


Jacob A. Cooper, 


Oneida, 


Adam P. Cornelius, 


do 


Henry Cornelius, 


do 


John M. Cowham, 


Eldorado, 


Oscar B. Crane, 


Grand Chute, 


Jerome P . Cross, 


Appleton, 


Horace Curtis, 


Bristol, 


George W. Damp, 


Clyman, 


Abram Danforth, 


Oneida, 


Edward B. Darlington, 


Neenah, 


Elias H. Demmon, 


West Bend, 


William A. Dillon, 


Appleton, 


Edward J. Doane, 


do 


George H. Donville, 


Milwaukee, 


John G. Edgar, 


Grand Chute, 


Wm. Alexander Edgar, 


do 


Charles F. Edgerton, 


Fond du Lac, 


Seymour Eggleston, 


Appleton, 


Byron Emery, 


Vinland, 


Edward H. Emery, 


Milwaukee, 


Eustace Felio, 


Appleton, 


Walter G. Felton, 


Fond du Lac, 


Darwin G. Fenno, 


Grand Chute, 


Miles H. Fenno, 


do 


Edward Foster, 


Appleton, 


John C. Foster, 


Prescott, 


B Merrill Fullmer 


H cur* m on n 



LAWRENCE 


UNIVERSITY. 11 


STUDENT S NAMES. 


RESIDENCE. 


Wm. H. Furness, 


Oneida, 


Franklin J . Gale, 


Milwaukee, 


Alfred Galpin, Jr., 


Appleton, 


Harding W. Gilkey, 


Oconto, 


Monroe Gillman, 


Watertown, 


M . de Lafayette Gordon^ 


Milwaukee, 


Samuel J. Griffis, 


Appleton, 


Thadeus P. Grout, 


Fountain Prairie, 


Eben M. Guile, 


Waterloo, 


Theodore Harris, 


Green Bay, 


John H . Hauser, 


Dele van, 


Thomas M. Haynes, 


Black Earth, 


John W . Heathcock, 


Linden, 


Henry Hewett, 


Menasha, 


JohnW.Hile, 


Appleton, 


George L. Hopson, 


Le Claire, Iowa, 


Albert A. Hoskins, 


Union, 


Frederick T. Jackman, 


Janesville, 


Andrew Jackson, 


Bristol, 


U. Henry Jeffryes, 


Cedarviile, . 


Charles F. Jewetfe, 


Appleton, 


George G. Johnston, 


do 


Benjamin H. Kennan, 


Menasha, 


Edward B. King, 


Green Bay, 


John R, Kittridge, 


Appleton, 


Rensselaer Laudon, 


Waupun, 


George Lasley, Jr. 


Mackinan, Mich, 


Samuel H . Lasley, 


do do 


Merritt A. Lathrop, 


Watertown, 


G. William Leihy, 


Appleton, 


Stephen D. Littlefield, 


Linden, 


Wm . C . McCaughey, 


Appleton, 


David McCormick, 


do 


Thomas A. McCormick, 




George McCracken, 


Mackford, 



12 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



STUDENT'S NAM KS. 



RESIDENCE, 



Mace McCracken, 


Mackford, 


Augustus A. Marsh, 


JN^enahjv 


Carlos D. Martin, 


Spring Prairie, 


Burnett Mathewson, 


Menasha, 


Edward L. Mathewson, 


do 


Milton T. Morris, 


Maquoketa, Iowa, 


D. Henry Montgomery, 


Charleston, S. C. 


Charles C. Olmsted, 


Fond du Lac, 


Charles H. Phelps, 


Galesburg, 111. 


George H, Phelps, 


Appleton, 


Henry C. Powers, 


Hebron, 


Wm. I. i rescott, 


Point IsJurr, 


Weorge r. Ransom, 


jNewton, 


Wm T. Rickard, 


Rubicon, 


Albert Rider, 


Milton, 


Wm. M. Richardson, 


Wyoming Valley, 


Stan dish Rood, 


Milwaukee, 


James M. Royers, 


Grand Chute, 


George W. Saint Ores, 


Oconto, 


Lamsuon E. Sampson, 


Appleton, 


Mason 1). Sampson, 


do 


John B. Sanborn, 


do 


James C. Sayles, 


Rubicon, 


R. Watson Seaman, 


Appleton, 


Albert Shaw, 


Potsdam, M. Y. 


Hamilton L. Shaw, 


Union, 


Willard W. Shefwin, 


Appleton. 


William Sidebothara, 


Milwaukee, 


James T. Sines, 


Dekorra, 


Alexander Slothower, 


Stevens Point, 


Charles A. Smith, 


Muscoda, 


Elbridge F. Smith, 


Appleton, 


Frederick Smith, 


Prussia, Europe, 


Edward A . Story, 


Appleton, 


Henry A. Story, 


do 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 13 


STUDEM'S NAMES'. 


RESIDENCE. 


Win. H, Story, 


Appleton, 


Franklin M. Stowe, 


Fond du Lac, 


George E. Stowe, 


do 


John E. Sutton, 


Medina, 


Charles 0. Tichenor, Jr. 


Appleton, 


Charles Trenor, 


Dover, 


J. Howard Ward, . 


Green Bay, 


Wm. Warner, 


Shullsburg, 


Rufus P. Wells, 


Lorignal, C. W. 


Herbert E. West, 


Grand Chute, 


James R. West, 


Evansville, 


Wm. S. West, 


Grand Chute, 


William J. Whipple, 


Prescott, 


Edward R, White, 


Appleton, 


George W. White, 


do 


Lyman L. White, 


do 


Eugene A. Wilcox, 


do 


Nelson Wilcox, 


Sharon, 


Hamline B. Williams,. 


A ppleton, 


Addison S. Wood, 


do 


*Hnhhp11 Wood 


Snw lie nil YfY 
kjil Hi lOUlu M 


James R. Wood, 


Appleton,, 


j Edward J. Wright,. 


do 


John W. Wright, 


do 


SUMMARY. 






4 












36 








156 


Total 




§ Scientific Course. 




* Deceased. 





14 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



Hqtrisite far luiraini 

Candidates for admission to the Freshmen Class in the Classical Course are 
examined in the following studies : 

1. English Grammar, Geography, and the Outlines of History. 

2. Arithmetic, and Davies' or Loomis' Elementary Algebra. 

3. Latin Grammar and Reader, Six Books of VirghV iEneid, Sallust's 
Cataline and Prosody. 

4. Greek Grammar and Reader. 

Candidates for the Freshmen Class in the Scientific Course are examined in 
all the studies named above except the Latin and Greek Languages. Candi- 
dates for advanced standing are examined in the preparatory studies, and in all 
those which have been pursued by the class which they wish to enter, or such 
as may be deemed equivalent. A thorough grammatical and elementary 
preparation is all important. 

The regular examination for admission to the College Classes will be on 
Wednesday, at 9 o'clock A. M., one day preceding the commencement of the 
Fall Term, and on the first day of each of the subsequent Terms. 

No student will be admitted to the College Classes for less than one Term 
and none to the Senior Class later than the beginning of the Winter Term. 





LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 


15 




Classical Course. 






— — > 

T^"T> TT^O TTH ,T A AT /"IT' A CO 




First Term. 










Lincoln. 




jLJdun JT I Uoo III jJUoi Hull. 






Xenaphon's Anabasis, 


Owen. 




Treatise on Algebra. (15 sections) 


Loomis. 


Second Term. 






Ovid's Metamorphosis, 


Andrews. 




Prose Composition. 






Herodotus, 


Johnson. 




Treatise on Algebra, (completed) 


Loomis. 


Third Term. 








Livy, 


Lincoln. 




Prose Composition, 






Xen. Memorabilia, 


Owen. 




Plane Geometry, 


Loomis. 




Rhetorical Exercises on Saturday the whole year. 


Porter. 




SOPHOMORE CLASS. 




First Term. 








Horace, 


Lincoln. 




Homers Iliad, 


Owen. 




Greek Prosody, 






Solid Geometry, 


Loomis. 




Plain Trigonometry (commenced.) 


«< 


: Second Term. 






Horace, 






Homers Iliad, 


Owen. 




Greek Prosody, 






Trigonometry, Plain and Spherical, 


Loomis. 




Mensuration, Navigation, &c, 




Third Term. 








Analytical Geometry, 


Loomis. 




Juvenal, 


Anlhon, 




Cicero de Officiis, 


T hat i*h pv 




Greek Progedies, 


W oolsey. 




Evidences Christianity, 


Paley. 




Russels Vocal Culture, Declamation and Compo 






sition will constitute an exercise for Saturday 




forenoons during the year. 







16 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



Ctatrnl €mm. 



First 'Term. 



Second Term. 



Third Term. 



JUNIOR CLASS. 

Calculus, Loomis. 

Logic, Whateley. 

Chemistry, (Lectures) Johnston's T'r. 

Mechanics and Hydrostatics, Smith. 

Rhetoric, Whateley, 

Chemistry, (Lectures) Johnston's T'r. 

Optics, Electricity, 

Electro Chemistry, &c, (Lectures) Lardner, 

Geology,, (Lectures) Hitchcock. 

Mennalogy, (Lectures) Dana. 

Mental Philosophy, Wayland. 
Strong's Harmony of the Gospels on Monday 

morning the whole year. 
Compositions and Declamations on Saturday, 



First Term. 



Second Term. 



Third Term, 



SENIOR CLASS. 

Tacitus, 

Astronomy, (Lectures,) 
Moral Philosophy, 
Hebrew, 

iEsdienus and Demd. de Corona, 
Zoology and Physiology (Lectures,) 
Political Economy, 
Hebrew. (Bible,) 



Anthon. 
Bartlctt, 
Wayland, 
Conant's Ges. 

Champlin. 
Aggasdz & Gould 
Wayland, 
Hahu's 



Analogy of Revealed Religion, Butler. 

Constitution, U. S.j Story. 

Law of Nations, Huttel. 

Hebrew, (Bible Con'd,) Hahu's. 

Declamation of Original Essays each Term. 
The following Books are also used in the Department of Languages, to wit: 
Greek Lexicon, Liddell cfr Scott — Latin Lexicon, Andrew's Freund— Classical 
Dictionary, Anthon or Smith — Atlas of Ancient Geography, Mitchell or Butler 
— Latin Grammar, Zwmpb— Greek Grammar, Kuhner's Octavo — Crusius' 
Homeric Lexicon— Sophocles' Greek Verbs — Schmitz' History of Greece and 
History of Rome— -Manual of Roman Antiquities, Anthon— Dicight's Greek 
and Roman Mythology— Hebrew Lexicon, Robinson's Gesenius. 





LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 


17 




irimtifif €mm. 






— — . , 

jb KL8HM AJN iEAK. 




First Term. 










Loomis. 




French 


TTft <tnu p] i p* s CrYniYiwinr 




Analytical Eng. Grammar, 


Bullions. 


Second Teem. 








Treatise on Algebra, (completed) 


Loomis. 




French Grammar and Reader 


FaSOUelle . 




A.ncieut History. 




Third Term. 








Plane Geometry, 


Loomis. 




French, 


DeFivas Class Reader • 




Physiology and Hygiene, 


Cutler. 




Rhetorical Exercises the whole year. 


Porter. 


Note. — Latin or Greek, pursued through the year, mav he substituted for the French 


Language. 








SOPHOMORE CLASS. 


First Term. 








Solid Geometry, 


Loomis. 




German, 


Woodbury's Method. 




Modern History. 






Plane Trigonometry (commenced.) 


Loomis. 


Second Term. 








Trigonometry, Mensuration, Surveying 






&c. 


Loomis. 




German, 


Gram & Adler's Header. 




English Composition, 


Parker's Aids. 


Third Term. 








Analytical Geometry, 


Loomis. 




German Literature, 


Gram & Adieus Hand B. 




History of Civilization, 


Guizot. 




Evidences Christianity, 


Foley. 




Russells Vocal Culture, Declamation an 


3 




Composition Saturday forenoons the 




whole year. 




C 









18 


LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 






$ri?ntifi£ Course. 






• JUNIOR CLASS. 




First Term. 








Calculus, 


Loomis. 




Lo^ic, 


Whateley. 




Chemistry, (Lectures) 


Johnston. 


Second Term. 








Mechanics and Hydrostatics, 


Smith. 




Rhetoric, 


Whateley, 




Chemistry, (Lectures) 


Johnston. 


Third Term. 








Optics, Electricity, 


Lardner. 




E lectio Chemistry, (fee, (Lectures) 






Geology, (Lectures) 


HllCtlCOCK, 




Mineralogy, (Lectures) 


Dana. 




Paley's Nat. Theology Monday mornings 


the 




whole year. 






Compositions and Declamations on Saturday 






SENIOR CLASS. 




First Term. 








Astronomy, (Lectures,) 


Bartlett. 




Moral Philosophy, 


Wayland. 




*Civil Engineering, (Theoretical.) 




Second Term 








Political Economy, 


Wayland. 




Zoology and Physiology, 


Gould & A gassiz. 




Civil Engineering, (Continued.) 




Third Term. 








Analogy of Religion, 


Butler. 




Const ii nlion, U.S., 


Story. 




Law of Nations, 


Vattel. 




C.vil Engineering, (Practical) 






Declamation of Original Essays each Term. 





* The Chair of Civil Engineering will be filled as soon as the requisite funds 
are provided; until such time classes in this department will not he organized. 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



19 



Imkmtfal Irjiartramt 



This department of the institution is at present under the supervision 
and instruction of the College Faculty aided by competent assistants . 
The course of study has been arranged with reference to preparing 
students for entering the College proper. More advanced English 
studies may be pursued in connection with the regular College Classes 

PREPARATORY COURSE. 

FIRST YEAR. 



Fall Term. 



Winter Teem. 



Spring Term. 



English Grammar, 
Arithmetic commenced, 
Geography 

Spelling and Defining, 
Latin Lessons, 
Reading, 

English Grammar, advanced, 
Geography, " 
Arithmetic, " 
Spelling and Defining, 
Latin, Grammar and Reader, 
Reading, 

English Grammar. (Parsing) 
Arithmetic, completed, 
Spelling and Defining, 
Latin, Grammar and Reader, 
Reading, 



Bullions. 

Davies. 

McNalJy. 

Webster's small Die. 
Andrews. 

McGvffifs 5th Header. 
Bullions. 

Davies. 

Webster. 

And. and Stod. 

McGuffy's bill Reader. 



Davies. 

Webster. 

And. and Stod. 
McGuffy's 5th Reader. 



i 

20 


LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 


~~] 


i 


SECOND YEAR. 




> 1 Fall Term. 






1 


Analytical English Grammar, 


Bullions* 




TTn i VAr«i tiz AritKmPtif*., 

KJ 111 VCIoliy XI 1 ill J Ll.<-'$ 


Davies. 


j 


Virgil, commenced, 


Cooper. 




Greek Lessons. 


Bullions* 


1 

! Winter Term 






I 


Virgil, six Books, 


Cooper. 




Latin Prosody. 






Greek Reader and Grammar, 


Bullions. 




Elementary Algebra, 


Loomis. 


! SPRING i EKM. 








Sallusts Cafaiine, 


Avxlrews. 




Greek Grammar and Reader, 


Andrews. 




Alementary Algebra 


Loomis. 


1 


Classical Geography. 




1 J 
i 

j 


Reading, Declamation and Composition 


on Saturday. 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 21 ( 



(Siaminattooi 

• * ■ E * I 

There will be an Examination of the College Glasses at the close of 
every Term, by a committee appointed for that purpose. An Annual 
Examination of all the classes will be had at the close of the Spring 
Term. The results of these Examinations decide the advancement or 
non-advancement of the student to a higher class. Absentees will come 
before the committee of the following Term or year. 

PUBLIC WORSHIP. 

Students are required to attend Prayers, morning and evening, in the 
College Chapel ; also to attend Public Worship on the Sabbath ; in 
the morning at one of the Churches in the village, and in the afternoon 
in the College Chapel. 

MERIT ROLL. 

A record is kept, showing the daily attendance, scholarship, conduct, 
excellencies and deficiencies, of each student in his College duties. The 
result is read at the close of each Terra and then entered upon the 
College Records. A report of the standing and demeanor of students 
will be sent to parents and guardians when requested. 

DEGREES. 

Candidates for the usual Baccalaureate degree must complete in a 
satisfactory manner the foregoing classical course. 

The degree of Bachelor of Science will be conferred upon such, as 
complete in a satisfactory manner, the foregoing scientific course, or an 
equivalent thereto. 

Students, not candidates for a degree, may pursue an elective course 
selected from any of the above studies, and recite with the regular 
1 1 College classes, provided they possess the requisite intellectual culture 
1 1 and discipline. 

I 



LIBRARY. 

The College Library already contains between three and four 
thousand well selected volumes. By the income of a munificent bequest 
of $10,000 from the estate of the late Samuel Appleton, Esq., of 
Boston, Mass., and the liberality of other friends, large additions, are 
annually made. 

Valuable and standard works in Literature and Science, inc-ludinP' 
among them the Encyclopedia Britanica, and the great work of Prof. 
Agassiz on the Zoology of the United States, are taken, as they are 
issued from the press. 

LITERARY SOCIETIES. 

There are two Literary Societies, the Philalathean and the Phoenix, 
connected with the College, each having a large and elegantly furnished 
hall and the nucleus of a Library. 

A well furnished Reading Room is also connected with the College 
containing the leading Periodicals, Magazines and Reviews. 

APPARATUS, CABINET, &e. 

Ample facilities are possessed for imparting instruction in the depart- 
ment of the Physical Sciences. A valuable Chemical and Philosophi- 
cal Apparatus has been procured at a cost of between two and three 
thousand dollars, embracing the range of Chemistry, Astronomy, Me- 
chanics, Hydrostatics, Optics, Electricity, Magnetism, &c, &c. Among 
the" articles deserving special mention are a superior Telescope; two plate 
Electrical Machines, one medium, the other of the largest size; a com- 
pound Microscope; compound Blow- Pipe; Batteries; Air Pumps; a set 
of Mechanical Powers, &c, &c. 

A valuable collection of Mineralogical and Geological Specimens, 
Shell?, Curiosities, specimens of Natural History, an Herbarium of one 

| thousand Plants, &c, &c, are also the property of the College. 

t : 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



23 



■ EXPENSES, 

The charges in the Treasurer's Bills are — 

For Instruction in the College Classes, per Term, $8,00 

Room Rent in College Bd'g, (cor. rooms, $4,67,) 3,00 

Warming Private Rooms by Furnaces, 2,00 

Warming and Sweeping Public Rooms and Bell Ringing,. .. 1,00 

Use of Library — open twice a week, „ 50 

$14,50 

Instruction in the Preparatory Department per Term, $6,50 

Incidentals for Warming and Sweeping Public Rooms, &c 50 

Use of Library — open once a week, 25 

$7,25 



Board can be had in the Institution Boarding House for $2,00 per 
week ; washing, 37-|- cents per doz. Board, in private families, from 
$2,00 to $3,00, including room, furniture, &c. By the formation of clubs, 
the price may be reduced considerably below these estimates. 

Students rooming in the College must furnish their own rooms. 

An extra charge of $3,00 per Term will be made for each of the 
Modern Languages, excepting those who take the regular College course 
as laid down in the Catalogue. 

PAYMENTS. 

Tuition, Room Rent, and Incidentals must be paid each term in ad- 
vance. No student can be admitted to recitations till a ticket from the 
Treasurer is presented, certifying to the payment of these bills. A 
scholarship entitles the ow 7 ner, orbenificiary holder, to the item of Tuition, 
free of charge; the other items, as specified above, must be paid as in 
other cases. 

No scholarship will hereafter be available, unless the scholarship notes 
are paid at maturity. 

% 

4 



24 LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



GENERAL INFORMATION. 

Parents and Guardians are reminded that young men at College have 
I really but little need of pocket money, A too abundant supply has 
proved the ruin of thousands. It would be much safer in most cases, 
for both parent and student, and altogether better for the Institution, if 
the funds were committed to some one connected with the College, to 
act as fiscal guardian, to attend to their wants and discharge their bills. 

The government of the College is designed to be moral and paternal, 
and administered with firmness and impartiality. No student guilty of 
profanity, irreverent or obscene language, disorder in study hours, disre- 
spect for the Sabbath, to religion and religious observances, or defiance 
of the rules of the Institution in any way, can be permitted to remain a 
Ti- ember of the College. All games of chance, smoking on the premises, 
and use of intoxicating drinks, are forbidden. 

Calenkr for 1856 atti* '57. 

Fall Term commenced Sept. 11th, 1856. 

Fall Term closes Dec. 10th, 1856. 

"Winter Term commences Dec. 25th, 1856. 

Winter Term closes March 25th, 1857. 

Spring Term commences April 2nd, 1 857. 

Spring Term closes July 1st, 1857. 

.Commencement Wednesday, July 1st, 1857. 

Calendar for 1857 and '58. 

Fall Term commences Aug. 27th, 1857. 
Fall Term closes Dec. 2nd, 1857. 

VACATIONS. 

From Commencement, 8 weeks. 

Fall Vacation, 2 weeks. 

Spring Vacation, 1 week. 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 25 



dBtraale Collegiate Institute, 

FACULTY. 

Rev. F. 0. BLAIR, A. M., Principal 
Mrs. ELECTA A. BLAIR, Preceptress, 

AND TEACHER OF FRENCH AND THE ORNAMENTAL BRANCHES. 

Miss AMANDA M. GRAND ALL, 

TEACHER OF MUSIC. 

Miss L. A. A. SMITH, 

A8SISTANT TEACHER IN MATHEMATICS AND MUSIC. 

Miss SARAH A. HENRY, 

ASSISTANT TEACHER IN ENGLISH BRANCHES. 



2 6 LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 


College Cla 


mi. 


FOURTH YEAR. 


stcdkm's names. 


RESIDENCE. 


Darling, Lucinda S., 


Appleton, 


Grant, Adelaide M ., 


do 


Kellogg, Franceua M. , 


Clayton,. 


THIRD YEAR. 


Frost, Frances M., 


Neenah, 


Frost, He! Sen M., 


do 


Wright, Caroline E., 


Appleton. 


SECOND YEAR. 


Beach, Emily, 


Appleton,. 


Beach, Hannah C, 


do 


Copeland, Olive W., 


do 


Eaton, Elvira S., 


Calumet, 


Merrill, Anna L., 


Fort Winnebago, 


Merriiuan, Jennie E., 


Appleton, 


Phinney, Mary A. A., 


do 


Stowe, Caroline M., 


Fond du Lac, 


Upson, Mary J ., 


Bristol, 


Walker, Fanny M., 


St . Marie. 


FIRST YEAR, 


Bloomer, Emily E., 


Dale, 


Braylon, Aztaline F., 


Fall River, 


Cowham, Sarah E., 


Eldorado, 


Eggleston, Harriet L 


Appleton, 



LAWRENCE 


UNIVERSITY. 21 


student's names. 


RESIDENCE. 


Emerton, Lucy R., 


Fort Winnebago, 


Gale, Lucy S., 


Milwaukee, 


Gurnee, Mary Jane, 


Mequon, 


Jenne, Clara S ., 


Appleton, 


Merrill, Ellen H., 


Fort Winnebago, 


Robinson, Effie, 


Appleton, 


Sayles, Kate A., 


Rubicon, 


Standisb, H. Josephine, 


Geneva, 


laimaCige, niuiny ivi.^ 


ri /"Ml ri fin 1 .Of* 

jdoiki u li juac, 


Tibbits. Catherine P ., 


Appleton. 


IRREGULAR IN CLASSIFICATION. 


Adams, Frances E,, 


Green Bush, 


Agnen, Anna E ., 


Stevens' Point, 


Allen, Martha D., 


Appleton, 


Allen, Ophelia 


do 


At wood, Lucy E„ 


Waupun, 


Barker, Mary E., 


Empire, 


Bissell, Mary L., 


Berlin, 


Bryan, Ann E., 


Menasha, 


Calkins, Mary J., 


Janesville, 


Capron, Julia A,, 


Berlin, 


Chase, Fidelia M., 


Forest, 


Clark, Clara 3., 


Hubbardston, Mass., 


Consaul, Susan M., 


Appleton, 


Cook, Amanda, 


Sheboygan, 


Day, Kate A. , 


Appleton, 


Edgar, Jessie, B., 


Grand Chute, 


Edgarton, Sarah G., 


Appleton, 


Edgarton, Ophelia R., 


Fond du Lac, 


Frost, F. Almira, 


Keen ah, 


Howe, Sarah J., 


Geneva, 


Hughes, Jane, 


Nek i mi, 


Hughes, Mary, 


do 


Jaycox, Sarah E., 


Neenah, 



28 LAWRENCE 


UNIVERSITY. 


stl-de>t's names. 


RESIDENCE. 


Hendrick, Melinda, 


Appleton, 


Lauphear, Ann 0., 


"do 


Lauphear, Elizabeth 8., 


do 


Larrimon, Rachael M., 


Oshkosh, 


McCaughey, Mary E., 


Appleton, 


McGregor, Hellen, 


Sheboygan, 


Meeker, Flora A. , 


Racine, 


Millard, Ruth K., 


Lake Mills, 


Miller. Anna S., 


Two Rivers, 


Miller, Frances A., 


Waupun, 


Miller, Hellen J., 


do 


Nare, Catharine, 


Green Bush, 


Nay lor, Josephine H., 


Berlin, 


Olcott, Augusta S„ 


Fond clu Lac, 


Osborne, Louis, 


Brookfie'Id, 


Osborne, Minerva, 


do 


Pares, Emily, 


Milwaukee, 


Pike, Emily, 


Fort Howard, 


Robinson, Samantbs, 


Nekimi, 


Sanborne, Lydia A., 


Appleton, 


Seaman, Cynthia, 


Grand Chute, 


Simmons, Hellen L., 


Northampton, Mass., 


*Smith, Nancy A., 


Appleton, 


Sykes, Emma C, 


do 


Thomas, Mary A. L., 


Milwaukee, 


Upson, Juliette, 


Bristol, 


Webb, Rosetta, 


Appleton, 


Wilcox, Susanna M., 


Omro, 


West, Adelaide M., 


Grand Chute, 


White, Mary E., 


Appleton, 


* Deceased. 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



29 



fJwparatonj J?patfmrat 

student's names. residence. 



Adelaide E. Aiken, 


Appleton, 


Cornelia L. Allen, 


do 


Jiimiiy Ballard, 


brrand Chute, 


Emily A. Beidelman, 


A 1 x 

Appleton, 


Marcella Beidelmann, 


dp 


Mary C. Bingham, 


do 


A 1 1 • 1 TP T) 1 1 

Adelaide b . Blake, 


Fort Washington, 


Jane Bonton, 


A 1 -j 

Appleton, 


Josephine M. Boyce, 


Evansville, 


Olivia E. Boyce, 


do 


Flora A. Braggins, 


Appleton, 


Rosella Briggs, 


do 


Sarah Burdick, 


Green Lake, 


Cornelia Cahoora, 


Appleton, 


Isabel 1. Clark, 


Green Bush, 


A. Louisa Comw, 


Appleton, 


Mary E. Cooke, 


do 


Electa R. Cornelius, 


Oneida, 


Annie M. Cox, 


Madison, 


Adelaide S. Cross, 


Menominee Falls, 


Mary Cross, 


Winnebago, 


Ann H. Davidson, 


Geneva, 


Mary C. Dockstader, 


Oneida, 


Sarah A. Dredge, 


Rubicon, 


Joanna Edgar, 


Grand Chute, 


Florence H. Edgarton, 


Appleion, 


Anna H, Fairchild, 


La Grange, 


Susan R. Favell, 


Appleton, 


Lodoskie Fenno, 


Grand Chute, 



30 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



STUDENTS NAMES. 



RESIDENCE. 



Mary L. Griffis, 


Applet on, 


Sarah E. Hanchett, 


do 


M. Adelaide L. Hanna, 


do 


Risper Harriman^ 


do 


Alraira T. Harrington, 


Povefar, 


Mary A . Heatheock, 


Linden, Iowa Co. 


Susanna Heatheock, 


do do 


Sarah A. Henry, 


Fond du Lac, 


M. Elizabeth Hubbel, 


Milwaukee, 


Mary E . Jackson, 


Bristol, 


Rebecca J. Jeffryes, 


Cedar villa, 


Emily M. Jenne, 


Appleton, 


Mary E . Jennings, 


Jackson, 


Martha L. Jewett, 


Appleton, 


Ann Jones, 


Eldorado, 


Elizabeth Jourdan, 


Oneida, 


Mary E. Kendrick, 


Appleton, 


Augusta M. Kimball, 


Vinland, 


Christiana La Grange, 


Appleton, 


Maria C. La Grange, 


do 


Mary J. Lasley, 


Mackinaw, Mich. 


Margaret R. Lasley, 


do do 


Eunice E. Leihy, 


Appleton, 


Jane H. McCaughey, 


do 


Barbary McCormick, 


do 


Jennie A. McDonald, 


Burnett, 


Martha H. McNeill, 


Appleton, 


M. Elizabeth Macreading, 


Milwaukee, 


Clara A. Mason, 


Appleton, 


Sarah E . Ming, 

US' 


do 


Helen L. Merriman, 


do 


Annie M. Padley, 


Little Prairie, 


Susan C. Perry, 


Greenville, 


Nancy Potwin, 


Shullsburg, 


Mary Powlas, 


Oneida, 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



31 



STUDENT S NAMES. RESIDENCE. 





xiUpieioij, 


Tn attach M* R.ATinfiil 


do 


Temperance A. Reed, 


Wyoming Valley, 


Alma A. Reeves, 


Appleton, 


Mary J . Renoud, 


do 


Xnis Reynolds, 


do 


Tn n tl if ir\ • i 

Ellen M. Rich, 


Appleton, 


Catharine J. Richmond, 


do 


Annette E. Rogers, 


Grand Chute, 


Martha J. Ryan, 


Appleton, 


Eliza Sampson, 


do 


Martha M. Shepherd,. 


do 


Emily R. ahu relet, 


Poygan, 


Fidelia N. Spencer, 


vrrand onute, 


Elizabeth A. aquire,. 


Wyoming Valley, 


Elnora ateauman, 


Koshkonong, 


rlannan M. atevens, 


Appleton, 


Maria M. Stone, 


.siiureka, 


aaran 1j. iibbits, 


Appleton, 


Cecelia E. Iicknor, 


do 


ausan A. Walker, 


Plainfield, 


Ann Ward, 


Eden, 


Emily C. Warner, 


Appleton, 


Hilizabetn M. w eatnerby, 


Shullsburg, 


Alice C. West, 


brand Chute r 


Annie C. White, 


Appleton, 


Caroline E. White, 


do 


Kittie E. White. 


do 


Mary R. Whiteside,, 


Mount Hope,, 


Sarah A. Whitney, 


Poygan, 


Ann Wightrran, 


Perry, 


Elizabeth Wightman r 


do 


Sarah H. Wilkinson, 


Poygan, 


Emily J. Wood, 


Appleton, 



02 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



SUMMARY. 

In the Fourth year, , 3 

" " Third a . 3 

" " Second " 10 

« " First u .... 14 

Irregular Classification, . . . 54 — 84 

In Preparatory Department, 98 

Total, 182 



RECAPITULATION. 

Gentlemen in College, 76 

" " Preparatory Department, 156 

Ladies in College Classes, 84 

" " Preparatory Department, 98 

Total, 414 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



33 



I 



jFtmal? Collrgiaie Institute, 

This branch of Lawrence University is under the management of the 
same Corporate Board as the other departments, The young Ladies 
occupy a separate building, a little remote from the College, and are at 
all times under the immediate supervision of the Principal and Precep- 
tress, aided by competent and faithful assistants. The course of study 
has been arranged with reference to a thorough and systematic mental 
training. Kare facilities are also afforded for those who wish to pursue 
Music and the Ornamental branches, though those are not required for 
graduation. 

The following Classical Course of Study will, in addition to the time 
necessary for ~a preparation, require a period of four years for its 
completion. 

Ladies who choose can pursue the regular Classical Course for 
Gentlemen and graduate with the same honors. 

An Elective Course may also be taken, made up of such studies as 
may be preferred, provided the applicant possesses the requisite abilities 
for the Class which she proposes to enter. 

Classes in Ancient Languages, Mathematics and the Natural and 
Moral Sciences, are, for the most part, under the instruction of the College 
Professors. 



34 


LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 












PREPARATORY. 




Fall Term. 








English Grammar, 


Bullions. 




Arithmetic commenced, 


Davies. 




Geography " 


McNally. 




Spelling and Defining, 


Webster's small Die. 




Latin Lessons 






Reading, 


McGvffifs 5tk Reader. 


Winter Tkrm. 








English Grammar, advanced, 


Bullions. 




Geography, " 


He Nally. 




Arithmetic, " 


Davies. 




Spelling and Defining, 


Webster. 




Reading, 


luCLxujjy s oi/i Jxeader. 




Latin, Grammar and Reader, 


And. and Stod. 


Spring Term. 








English Grammar. (Parsing) 






Arithmetic, completed, 


Davies. 




Spelling and Defining, 


Webster. 




Latin, Reader, 


And. and Stod. 




Reading, 


McGuffy's 5th Reader. 





LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 


35 










FTPST YEAR 




First Term. 








Anaiytical English Grammar, 


Bullions. 




Arithmetic Revised, 


Davies. 








Second Term. 








Virgil, six Books, 


Coopers. 




Latin Prosody. 






Ancient History. 






Elements Algebra, (commenced) 


Loomis. 


Third Term. 








Sallnsts Cataline, 


Andrews. 




Alements Algebra, (completed) 


Loomis. 




Physiology and Hygiene, 


Cutter. 




Classical Geography. 






English Compositions and Rhetorical Rea- 




ding on Saturdays during the year. 






SECOND YEAR. 




First Term. 








Treatise on Algebra. (15 sections) 


Loomis. 




French, Grammar and Reader, 


Fasquelle. 




Modern History. 




Second Term. 








Treatise on Algebra, (completed) 


Loomis. 




French, Grammar and Reader, 


Fasquelle. 




English Composition, 


Parker s Aids.- 


Third Term. 








Plane Geometry, 


Loomis. 




French, 


DeFivas Reader. 




Evidences Christianity, 


Foley. 




History of Civilization, 


Ouizot. 




Russell's Vocal Culture and English Com- 




positions during the whole year on Sat- 




urday. 





36 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



College Coarse. 



First Term. 



Second Term. 



THIRD YEAR. 

Solid Geometry, Loomis. 

Greek Lessons, Bullions. 
German, Woodbury's Method. 

Logic, Whatelcy. 

Trigonometry Plane and Sperical, Men- 
suration, &c. Loomis. 
Greek Reader and Grammar, Bullions. 
German, Grain mar and Reader, Woodbury. 
Rhetoric, Whateley, 



Third Term, 

Natural Philosophy, 

Greek Grammar and Re?id3r, 

German, 

Mental Philosophy, 
English Compositions each term. 
Note. — Students may elect between Greek and German. 



Lardner. 
Bullions. 
Adlcr's Reader. 
Way I and. 



FOURTH YEAR. 



Astronomy, 
Moral Philosophy, 
Chemistry, 



Second Term. 



Third Term. 



Mechanics and Hydrostatics, 
Political Economy, 
Chemistry, 

Analogy Revealed Religion, 
Geology, 
Botany, 

Constitution, U. S., 
Original Essays before the school each term. 



Barttcit. 

Wayland. 

Johnston. 

Smith. 
Wayland. 
Johnston. 

Sutter. (Harp. Ed.) 
BitchcocJc. 
Gray. 
Story. 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



37 



$ x j t it s e s. 



Instruction in the Collegiate Classes per Terra, $8,00. 

Warming Public Rooms, Bell Ringing, &c, per Term, 1,00. 

Use of Library — open twice a week, , ,50. 

$9,50. 

Instruction in Preparatory Classes per Term, 4 $6,50. 

Warming Public Rooms, &c, per Term, , ,50. 

Use of Library — open once a week, per Term, 25. 



$7,25. 

Board in the Institution per week, $2,00 

Room Rent, use of Furniture and Wood carried to the Halls, 

per Term, 3,00. 

Washing, per dozen, < . ,38. 



PAYMENTS. 

Tuition, Room Rent, and Incidentals must be paid each term in ad- 
vance. No Student can be admitted to Recitations till a ticket from the 
Treasurer is presented, certifying to the payment of these bills. 

It is also expected of those who board in the Institution, that they will 
pay at least for half the term in advance. A scholarship entitles the 
owner, or beneficiary holder, to the item of Tuition, free of charge; the 
other items, as specified above, must be paid as in other cases. 

No Scholarship will hereafter be available unless the Scholarship notes 
are paid at maturity. 



38 LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



EXTRAS. 



Music and nse of Instrument per annum, ....... . ......... . $40,00 

Modern Languages except when taken in the regular coarse per 

Term, 3,00 

Oil Painting per Term, 6,00 

Polychromatic " " 5,00 

Monochromatic" " 4,00 

Water Colors " " 3,00 

Grecian " " 3,00 

Drawing u " ... 2,00 

Wax Flowers « «* 3,00 

Wax Fruit " " 2,00 

Pellis Work " « 3,00 

Ornamental Hair Work per Term, 3,00 



REMARKS. 

The Ladies' Boarding House is under the immediate supervision of 
the Principal and Preceptress, who, with the other Teachers room in the 
same building and sit at the same table with the Students. Those who 
desire the benefit of such associations and oversight are informed that 
they can secure them only by boarding in the Institution. 

It is considered desirable that the social and domestic arrangements, be 
conducted as far as possible like a well regulated family, and such re- 
straints, and such only are imposed as are deemed best calculated to pro- 
mote improvement and preserve the morals of young ladies. 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



39 



Caienkr for 1856 mil '57. 



Ball Term commenced Sept. 11th, 1856. 

Fall Term closes Dec. 10th, 1856. 

Winter Term commences Dec. 25th, 1856. 

Winter Term closes March 25th, ] 857. 

Spring Term commences April 2d, 1857. 

Spring Term closes July 1st, 1857. 

Commencement Wednesday,, July 1st, 1857. 

Calend a r for 1857 and '58. 

Fall Term commences Aug. 27th, 1857, 
Fall Term closes Dec. 2d, 1857. 

VACATIONS. 
From Commencement, 8 week*?. 
Fall Vacation, 2 weeks. 

Spring Vacation, 1 week. 




OF . 

WISCONSIN. 



1 8 6 - 6 1. 



i 

i 



Eleventh Annual Catalogue 

OP THE 

CORPORATION, FACULTY & STUDENTS 



OP 



OP 



ISC O K SI 



ft 

■i I ~ 

APPLETON, 1 S <i O 



3 



^ MILWAUKEE : 

BURDICK'S BEN FRANKLIN PRINTING HOUSE, PHffiNIX BUILDING. 
I860. 



®mpx%tfan 



Rev. R. Z. MASON, Ex-Officio. 



OFFICE EXPIRES JUNE, 1861. 

Hon. M. C. DARLING, Fond du Lac. 

Hon. W. P. LYON, Racine. 

E. L. PAINE, Esq....... Oshkosh. 

Rev. ELMORE YOCUM, Point Bluff. 

A. B. JACKSON, Esq , Appleton. 

A. BALLARD, Esq., do. 

T. M. McCAUGHEY, Esq,, do. 

D. C. JENNE, Esq., Kenosha. 



OFFICE EXPIRES JUNE, 1862. 

Rev. EDWARD COOKE, D. D., Milwaukee. 

JAMES M. L'HINNEY, Esq .....Appleton. 

GEORGE H. MYERS, Esq.,.. do. 

Rev. M. HIMEBAUGH, do 

Hon. MORGAN L. MARTIN Green Bay. 

J. B. HAMILTON, Esq., Neenah. 

Rev. P. S. BENNETT, Appleton. 

WM. W. WRIGHT, Esq., Oshkosh. 

RICHARD FAIRCHILD, Esq., Hart Prairie. 



OFFICE EXPIRES JUNE. 1863. 

His Exc. A. W. RANDALL, Madison. 

ROBERT R. BATEMAN, Esq., Appleton. 

HENRY HAMILTON, Esq., Fond du Lac. 

Rev. S. C. THOMAS, Milwaukee. 

EDWARD WEST, Esq., Appleton. 

JAMES SEVILLE, Esq., Milwaukee. 

WM. RORK, Esq., Appleton. 

Rev. WM. H. SAMPSON, do. 



OffiSteess ©f tit B©aff£L 



His Exo. A. W. RANDALL, President. 

ANSON BALLARD, Esq., 1st Vice President. 

ROBERT R. BATEMAN, Esq.,... 2d do. do. 

Rev. WM. H. SAMPSON, Secretary. 

JAMES M. PHINNEY, Esq Treasurer. 



WISCONSIN CONFERENCE 

Rev. W. G. MILLER, Rev. H. C. TILTON, 

" J. H. JENNE, " JOS. ANDERSON, 

" H. BANNISTER, D. D., ' : T. 0. HOLLISTER. 



WEST WISCONSIN CONFERENCE. 

Rev, A. H. WALTER, Rev. A. McWRIGHT, 

Rev. IRA SWEATLAND. 



Rev. J. H. JENNE, Rev. M. ADAMS, 

" B. F. DOE. " H. S. MINOR. 

" M. HIMEBAUGH, F. PACKARD, Esq. 

" S. C. PHINNEY, D. C. JENNE, Esq. 

" A. HAMILTON. B. K. SEAMAN, Esq. 

Hon. H. C. HOBART. 



Rev. S. C. THOMAS, General Agent. 

A. BALLARD, Esq., Auditor. 

Prof. R. Z. MASON, Fiscal Agent. 

E. F. PLETSCHKE, Registrar. 



Rev. EDWARD COOKE, D.D., 

PRESIDENT, 

Professor of Ethics and Civil Polity. 

Rev. RUSSELL Z. MASON, A. M., 

ACTING PRESIDENT, 

Professor of Natural Science and General Physics. 

HENRY POMEROY, A. M., 

CIVIL ENGINEER, 

Professor of Mathematics and Civil Engineering. 

Rev. LOREN L. KNOX, A. M., 

Professor of Ancient Languages and Literature. 



Professor of Normal Instruction 

and English Literature.* 

HIRAM A. JONES, A. M. 3 

Adjunct Professor of Ancient Languages. 



ERNEST F, PLETSCHKE, A. M., 

Instructor in Modern Languages and Lite 
and in Indust 

JOSEPH W. HAMMOND, A. B., 



Tutor. 

Prof. L. L. KNOX, A. M. 

Librarian. 



*The duties of this Department are at present distributed amoDg the other members 
of the Faculty, under the supervision of Prof. Pomeroy. 



MmUx 

FOR 1860 AND 1861. 



The Academic Year consists of Three Terms. 
The Fall Term commences on the Third Wednesday in Au- 
gust, and continues Fifteen Weeks. 
Vacation Ten Weeks. 

The Winter Term commences on the Second Wednesday in 
February, and continues Twelve Weeks. 

The Spring Term commences on the Second Wednesday in 
May, and continues Eleven Weeks. 

Vacation Four Weeks. 

Sophomore Exhibition at the end of the Fall Term. 
Junior Exhibition at the close of the Winter Term. 
Commencement the Fourth Thursday in July. 




\mh\ fitters, kt. 



TO) Fax-sMs ami ©na^itamia 

It is earnestly advised that all moneys for the use of those 
students who are young and inexperienced in taking charge of 
their own funds, be deposited with some officer of the Universi- 
ty, and that no expenditure be allowed except by his direction. 
Parents understanding the importance of this advice will not 
neglect it. 



Payment for each term must be made in advance. A schol- 
arship, on which all the instalments have been paid, entitles the 
holder to the item of Tuition free of charge. 



•EeqMs^mei&ts ami Fff@MMtl@m 

The following simple abstract exhibits the requirements and 
prohibitions insisted on in the case of every Student. 

I.— THINGS .REQUIRED. 

1. Payment of Tuition in advance. 

2. Registry of name. 

3. Strict observance of the study hours 

4. Full employment of time in study and recitation. 

5. Promptness in the duties of speaking, reading and writ- 

ing. 

6. Strict observance of the Sabbath. 

7. Attendance at Church on Sabbath,morning and evening. 



8 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



8. Attendance at morning and evening prayers in the Cha- 

pel. 

9. Strict obedience to temporary prudential rules. 

10. Public exercises of the Students to be always by direc- 

tion or consent of the Faculty. 

11. The use of public rooms in every case by consent of the 

Faculty. 

12. Free access of any Teacher to the rooms of students. 

13. College Students, non-residents, must room in the Col- 

lege building. 

II.-THINGS PROHIBITED. 

1. Unpermitted association of G-entlemen and Ladies. 

2. Grames of chance; the use of intoxicating drinks. 

3. Profane or obscene language; smoking or chewing tobacco 

on the College premises, 

4. Visiting on the Sabbath or in study hours. 

5. Clamorous noise in and about the Institution. 

6. Absence from examination, or other required exercises. 

7. Leaving the City without permission. 

8. Frequenting bar-rooms or groceries. 

9. The use of gunpowder in any form on the premises. 

10. Unpermitted absence from the room after evening sig- 
nal for study hours, or spending the night in any oth- 
er student's room. 
I®"* No person need apply for admission who cannot or will 
not keep the above regulations. 



fquisttcs im ^Hmmxtm. 



Candidates for admission to the Freshmen Class, Classical 
Course, are examined in the following studies : . 

1. English Grammar, G-eography, and the Outlines-pf His- 
tory. 

2. Arithmetic, Tower's Elementary Outlines of Algebra, an 
Introduction to Geometry and the Science of Form, prepared 
from the most approved Prussian Text Books. 

3. Andrews and Stoddard's Latin Grammar, including Pros- 
ody;' Andrews Latin Reader, Six Books of Virgil's iEneid, Sal- 
lust's Catiline, and Cicero's Orations against Catiline. 

4. Crosby's Greek Grammar and Lessons, or their equiva- 
lent. 

Candidates for admission to the Freshmen Class, Scientific 
Course, are examined in Latin Grammar and Reader, and at 
least one Book of Virgil's iEneid; and in all the studies named 
above except the Greek and the remainder of the Latin. 

Candidates for advanced standing are examined in the Pre- 
paratory studies, and in all those which have been pursued by 
the Class which they wish to enter, or such as may be deemed 
equivalent. A thorough grammatical and elementary prepara- 
tion is especially required. 

The regular examination for admission to the College will be 
on Tuesday, at 9 o'clock A. M., one day preceding the com- 
mencement of the Fall Terms, and on the first day of subse- 
quent terms. 

Testimonials of good moral character are required, and in 
case the student is from another College, a note of regular dis- 
mission. 




B 



GLASSXGJJU 





FIRST TERM. 

1: Latin — Ovid's Metamorphoses, Andrews. 

Prose Composition Arnold. 

2. Greek — Xenophon's Anabasis Owen. 

3. Mathematics — Geometry Pierce. 

SECOND TERM. 

1. Latin — Livy Lincoln. 

Prose Composition Arnold. 

2. Greek — Xenophon's Memorabilia Robbins. 

3. Mathematics — Geometry Finished Pierce. 

4. do. Algebra Begun Hay. 

THIRD TERM- 

1. Latin — Livy Lincoln. 

Prose Composition Arnold. 

2. Greek — Herodotus Johnson. 

3. Mathematics — Algebra Finished. . . Ray. 



Weekly Exercises in Classical Literature, History, My- 
thology, and written Exercises in Latin. 




FIRST TERM.. 

1. Greek — Homer's Iliad Owen, 

Prosody 

'_. Mathematics — Plane and Spherical Trigonome- 
try with Applications 

3. English Literature — Composition and Rhe- 
toric Quackenbos. 



ELEVENTH ANNUAL CATALOGTE. 



11 



SECOND TERM. 



1. GtRebk — Homer's Iliad Owen. 

Prose Composition Arnold. 

2. Latin — Horace Lincoln. 

Prosody 



3. Mathematics — Conic Sections, and elements 
of Infinitesimal Analysis 



THIRD TERM. 

1. G-reek — Tragedies Woolsey. 

Prose Composition Arnold. 

2. Latin — Horace, half term, Lincoln. 

3. Mathematics — Mechanics Jackson. 

4. Religious Instruction — Evidences of Chris- 

tianity Paley. 



Elocution Each Term — Vocal Culture, Themes and Decla- 
mation. 




FIRST TERM. 

1. Mathematics — Mechanics Finished Jackson. 

2. English Literature — Logic and Rhetoric, Whately. 

3. Physical Science-— Chemistry . .Silliman or Gregory. 

SECOND TERM. 

1. Mechanical Philosophy — Optics . Jackson or Lardner. 

2. Physical Science — Chemistry Finished. 

ELECTIVE. 

3. Cicero de Officiis Thatcher. 

4. French — Grammar and Reader. Fasquelle. 

THIRD TERM. 

1. Mechanical Philosophy — Sound, Electricity and 

Magnetism. 

2. Latin — Cicero de Oratore. 

3. Mental Philosophy — Intellectual Powers . Wayland. 

4. French — Grammar and Reader Fasquelle 

Elocution Each Term — Yocal Culture, Themes and Decla- 
mation. 




FIRST TERM. 

1. Physical Science — Astronomy, . Lardner or Robinson. 



12 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



2. Ethics — Theoretical and Practical Ethics . .Wayland. 

Analogy of Religion Butler. 

ELECTIVE. 

3. Latin — Tacitus, and Hercules Furens. 

4. German — Grammar and Reader Woodbury. 

5. Mathematics — Any study in Engineering. 

SECOND TEBM. \ 

1. Civil Polity — Political Economy Wayland. 

2. Physical Science — Physiology and Zoology . Agassiz. 

ELECTIVE. 

3. Greek — iEschines de Corona Champlin. 

4. German — Reader Woodbury. 

5. Mathematics — Engineering Studies of the Term. 

THIRD TERM. 

1. Civil Polity — Constitution of the United States and 



of Wisconsin. 

2. Physical Science — Geology Hitchcock. 

3. Greek — Demosthenes de Corona Champlin. 

ELECTIVE. 



4. German — Reading, Composition and Conversation. 

5. Physical Science — Mineralogy. 

6. Mathematics — Engineering. 
Orations before the Students each Term. 



Zumpt's Latin Grammar. Kuhner's large Greek Grammar, 
Andrews' Latin Lexicon, Liddell & Scott's Greek Lexicon, 
Anthon's or Smith's Classical Dictionary, Manual of Classic- 
al Literature, Crusius' Homeric Lexicon, Sophocles' Greek 
Verbs, Munk's Greek and Roman Metres, Long's or Findlay's 
Classical Atlas, Anthon's Manuals of Grecian and Roman An- 
tiquities, Dwight's Grecian and Roman Mythology, Ramshorn's 
Latin Synonyms, Histories of Greece and Rome, 

Students in this Department are required in their daily re- 
citations carefully to construe and analyze Greek and Latin 
sentences, to point out the various relations and dependencies 
of words, and to apply the corresponding rules of Syntax. 
Thorough drilling in these particulars is deemed more impor- 
tant, both as it regards the student's mental discipline, and his 
acquaintance with the languages read, than the reading of any 
prescribed number of pages. 

Another exercise of great importance is frequently required 
of students in this Department, which is : to trace Greek and 
Latin roots through their various English derivatives and com- 
ponnds, and to point out the process by which the present pop- 
ular meaning of such words has been deduced from the primary 
signification of the original. By these exercises, a more thor- 
ough acquaintance with English Etymology is obtained, and the 
student is also introduced to the important science of Compara- 
tive Philology. 

All the exercises noticed in the above remarks, receive spe- 
cial attention in the Preparatory, as well as in the Collegiate 
Classes. 

In the earlier parts of the course in Latin and Greek, almost 



14 



LAW&ENCE UNIVEKSITY. 



constant use is made of the blackboard for exhibiting the forms 
of words, and rendering the student familiar with them. 

The writing of translations from English into Greek and Lat- 
in, with special attention to peculiarities of idiom, is made an 
important exereise during the greater part of the course. Lit- 
eral translations — compared frequently with approved English 
modes of expression — are usually insisted upon, as affording the 
most satisfactory test of the student's reliance upon his own ef- 
forts ; as leading him most directly to a critical appreciation of 
the peculiarities in idiom and style, of the classical languages; 
as enabling him most clearly to perceive the force and beauty 
of expression which characterize those languages; and as in- 
troducing him, more than any other method, to an acquaintance 
with the general philosophy of language. 

We have no fear that this method, taken as it is in connec- 
tion with frequent composition and other rhetorical exercises in 
English, will exert any injurious influence upon the student's 
use of his vernacular tongue. On the contrary, it is, we be- 
lieve, best calculated to improve the English style in copious- 
ness, strength and finish. 



scDBarrnrxG' 



FIRST TERM. 

1. English Literature — Higher English Grammar. 

2. Latin — Virgil Cooper. 

3. Mathematics — G-eometry Peirce. 

SECOND TERM. 

1. Latin — Sallust Andrews. 

2. Mathematics — Geometry Finished Peirce. 

3. do. Algebra begun Hay. 

4. Natural Science — Physical Geography Fitch. 

THIRD TERM. 

1. Latin — Cicero's Orations. ... Lincoln. 

2. Mathematics — Algebra finished Ray. 

3. Natural Science — Elementary Outlines of 

Industrial Mechanics Tate. 

Weekly Exercises — Lessons in Reading and Elocution. 



1. Mathematics- 



2. 



i. 

2. 
3. 



FIRST TERM. 

-Plane and Superficial Trigonom- 
etry with applications. 
English Literature . . Elementary Rhe- 
toric Quackenboss 

do. History Wilson 

SECOND TERM. 

Mathematics. .Analytical Geometry. 

do. Differential Calculus. 

English Literature. .History. 



16 LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



THIRD TERM. 

1. Mathematics. .Integral Calculus. 

2. do. Mechanics. 

3. ReligxOus Instruction. .Natural Theology and Evi- 

dences of Christianity. . Paley. 
Elocution Each Term. .Vocal Culture, Themes, and Dec- 
lamation. 




FIRST TERM. 

1. Mathematics. .Mechanics finished. 

2. English Literature. .Logic, Rhetoric, . . . Whately. 

3. National Science. . Chemistry, . Silliman or Gregory. 

SECOND TERM. 

1. Mechanical Philosophy. . Optics, .Jackson or Lard- 

ner. 

2. Natural Science . . Chemistry finished. 

3. French. . Grammar and Header, Fasquelle. 

third term. 

1. Mechanical Philosophy. . Sound, Electricity, &c. 

2. French. .Reading and Composition. 

3. Mental Philosophy . . Intellectual Powers, . Wayland. 
Elocution Each Term.. Vocal Culture, Themes and De- 
clamation. 



FIRST term. 

1. Physical Science. .Astronomy, Robinson. 

2. Ethics. . Theoretical and Practical Ethics,. . Way- 

land. 

Analogy of ReHgicn, Butler. 

ELECTIVE. 

3. German. .Grammar and Reader Woodbury. 

4. Mathematics. .Engineering Studies of the Term. 

SECOND TERM. 

1. Civil Polity. .Political Economy, ..... .Wayland. 

2. Physical Science. . Physiology and Theolo- 

gy* Agassiz. 



ELEVENTH ANNUAL CAIALOGrTE. 



17 



ELECTIVE. 

3. German. . Grammar and Reading, Woodbury. 

4. Mathematics. .Engineering Studies. 

THIRD TEEM. 

1. Civil Polity. . Constitution of the United States and 

of Wisconsin. 

2. Physical Science. . Geology, . Hitchcock or Emmons. 

3. do do Mineralogy. 

ELECTIVE. 

4. G-erman. .Reading, Composition and Conversation. 

5. Mathematics. .Engineering Studies. 
Orations before the Students each Term. 




ABSTRACT AND APPLIED. 



HENRY POMEROY, M. A., civil engineer, Professor. 
JOHN E. DA VIES, Public Repeater. 



Subjects. The subjects taught in this department, are 
conveniently classified thus : 





ABSTRACT. 




APPLIED. 




1. 


Geometry. 


1. 


Industrial Arithmetic. 




2. 


Arithmetic. 


2. 


Industrial Drawing. 




3. 


Analysis. 


3. 


Surveying. 




4. 


Phoronomy. 


4. 


Mathematical Geography. 




5. 


Mechanics, (Rational.) 


5. 


Geodesy, and Spherical 


As- 








tronomy. 








6. 


Rudiments of Mechanism. 








7. 


Rudiments of Industrial 


Me. 



chanics. 

G-eometry treats of position, direction and extension in space, 
and of the sizes and shapes of definite portions of space. — 
Arithmetic, in its extended sense, is the calculus of values. 
Analysis treats of the mathematical relations of abstract quan- 

3 



18 LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



tity, considered solely as quantity, and is substantially the 
calculus of forms. Phoronomy is the mathematical science of 
motion, considered wholly independently of its causes. 
Abstract (or "rational") Mechanics, is the science of the math- 
ematical relations of forces to each other, and of forces to their 
effects. 

The terms, Industrial Arithmetic, Industrial Drawing and 
MathematicalG-eography are well understood. Surveying includes 
the essential outlines of the arts, respectively, of the land-sur- 
veyor, the engineer-surveyor, and the artificer-surveyor — called 
by the English "clerk-of-the-works." 

Mechanism treats of the motions of the pieces in a machine, 
and of the necessary relations between these motions, and the 
sizes and shapes of the pieces. Industrial Mechanics treats of 
the relations between the forces in nature, and the effects 
produced or desired in the arts. 

Such are the subjects at present assigned to this department 
The reasons for giving prominence to applied science will be 
stated presently. 

General Objects. This department regards as the chief 
objects to be gained by its pupils, the following : knowledge, 
skill, discipline. 

It wishes the pupil to get a tolerable store of knowledge of 
principles : those being selected which have a value, scientific, 
disciplinary and practical. It wishes, too, that he shall be 
able not merely to state and prove these principles as separate 
and disconnected truths, but that he shall also view them as a 
harmonious and systematic whole. This latter object is best 
gained by topical study and frequent topical repetitions. 

It desires that the pupil shall acquire a considerable degree 
of skill in the uses and applications of his knowledge. 

It places much value on precision, correctness and fluency in 
both the oral and written expression of the thoughts and pro- 
cesses involved in the studies. 

Lastly, it tries to give a good discipline to the faculties of 
attention, understanding, memory and judgment, by constant 
and careful exercise in reasoning, both deductive and inductive. 

These aims may be summed up thus : 1 

1st. Knowledge of science. 2nd. Skill in art. 3d. Power 
to use the known and to discover the unknown. 

(xeneral Methods. The pupil is expected to acquire his 
knowledge from the Professor's lectures, from the study of text 
books, and from his own observation and thought upon physi- 
cal phenomena. 

The desired skill is to be gained from repetitions and drills, 
and from exercises oral, written and practical. Much impor- 



ELEVENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 



19 



tance will be attached, throughout the course, to written prac- 
tice. ' 

Discipline is obtained by thoroughness in those processes 
which have for their immediate and specific aim the gaining of 
knowledge and skill. The observation, the experience and the 
judgment of the head of this department, both as a practicing 
civil engineer and as an instructor, make him adopt the 
opinion of the eminent Dupin, expressed in a note, p. xv,, in 
the Preliminary Considerations to his famous "Applications de 
Geometrie et de Mechanique." Speaking of the course of study 
then pursued at L'Ecole Polytechnique, and lamenting its de- 
parture from that laid down by its principal founder, the illus 
trious Monge, and its adoption of one looking solely at the at- 
tainment of mental discipline, and the gaining of a body of ab- 
stract science, he says : "The Polytechnic School has ceased 
to make great geometers since it abandoned those methods of 
training which are fittest for making great engineers." 

Periods. A well arranged system of training divides a 
course of instruction into three distinct and strongly marked 
consecutive periods — the primary, the secondary, the su- 
perior. They differ from each other, somewhat in the subjects 
taught ; more in the specific objects sought ; and most, in the 
methods used 

In the older States these separate periods are cared for by 
separate schools, e. g. the district school, the academy, and 
the college. But in the new States, the district schools are as 
yet, imperfect : and the academies are few in number. This 
condition of things has forced almost every western college to 
have a preparatory school, which gives instruction in the 
branches belonging to the primary and secondary periods. 
Without this, few could get any preparation for college. To 
this practice, our institution at present conforms ; and must 
conform until the State contains a sufficient number of good 
academies and high schools. 

All the subjects, objects and methods in this department 
will, therefore, be carefully classified as, Introductory, Second- 
ary, Superior. 

Programmes of the Periods. The following is a short 
statement of what at present seems to be the best attainable 
kind, amount, and order of the several subjects during the three 
periods. 



INTRODUCTORY, 
i. 

Geometry. To be confined, in this stage, to the developing 



20 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



of our common observations of bodies into clear and correct 
notions concerning position, direction and extension in space ; 
concerning the four kinds of geometric magnitudes ; and con- 
cerning the shapes and sizes of the figures common in the sim- 
pler arts. 

These notions serve as the'necessary groundwork forfree-hand 
and for instrumental drawing, for map-drawing and geography, 
and for arithmetic. Great importance is attached to these 
various sorts of drawing, and much time will be laid out upon 
them. 

Arithmetic. Foundation ideas about numbers. The unit : 
whole numbers — or collections of units ; fractions, or parts of a 
unit. The ideas to be presented through the medium of vari- 
ous units used in common life and business — e. g. units of 
length, surface, volume, money, weight, time, "mechanical 
work." And these units are to be learned. 

Decimal grouping of units, and the decimal nomenclature 
resting thereon. Division of a unit into parts, decimally, and 
the nomenclature of these parts. Division of a unit into parts, 
not decimally ; nomenclature of common fractions. 

Decimal notation of whole numbers and decimal fractions. 
Notation of common fractions. (The above notations being, 
of course, m Arabic characters). Roman characters and no- 
tation. 

Use of what precedes, in the mental calculation of small 
concrete numbers, and of fractions, decimal and common. 

II. 

Arithmetic [Industrial.] Those business papers, forms 
and processes which are constantly needed in the daily life of 
every one. [Art of Calculation.] G-ood drill at calculating 
(in the head, on slate, and on the blackboard) decimal num- 
bers, both whole and fractional, as also common fractions. 
Simple artifices for shortening work. 

[Abstract Principles.] Such as are needed in matters 
above enumerated, and are possible at this stage of pupil's 
training. 

Industrial Drawing Map-drawing continued and extended. 
Rudiments of use of water-colors and India ink. 

This work to be mainly free-hand, on both paper and black- 
board. 

Notes. The number of things assigned to this period is 
quite small, on purpose to make sure of thoroughness of knowl- 
edge, and skill in practice. Out of the great number of young 
men and young women entering the preparatory school here du- 
ring the past three years, hardly one could, with truth, have 
been said to be either accurate or ready in these matters. 



ELEVENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 21 



In this period, if at all, the pupil must lay the founda- 
tion for correctness, neatness and swiftness in calculation. 

There can be no solid success in the subject-matter of any 
period after this one, unless the whole work of this period is 
well done. 

The reason for insisting on the map-drawing practice thus 
early, will be at once seen by every one who is familiar with 
the experience of the best schools therein. 



SECONDARY. 

I. LOWER SECONDARY. 

The main objects in this sub-period are these two : 
1st. Knowledge and skill in the tvhole extent of applied (or 
industrial) arithmetic needed in the shop, the counting-room 
or the office ; — excepting those rare technical or professional 
specialties which do not fitly come in a course of general ed- 
ucation. 2nd. The discipline which arises from the rigorous, 
logical, formal, deductive reasoning used in the rudiments of ab- 
stract analysis. 

Arithmetic [Industrial]. Book-keeping ; the usual busi- 
ness forms, papers and processes'; copious applications to cal- 
culations involving all the units of extension, weight, time, 
money and "mechanical work" occurring in transactions in the 
United States. 

[Art of Calculation]. Numerical polynomicals ; reduction 
to unity ; simple methods of approximative computation, so 
far as needed in the industrial arithmetic of this sub-period ; 
artifices of computation, based upon the rudiments of analysis 
for this sub-period; use of logarithms, empirically. 

[Abstract Principles]. Such as are needed in the above. 

Industrial Drawing. Instrumental solution of simple prob- 
lems on angles, straight lines, circumferences, and polygons. Re- 
presentation of simple solids by help of isometric axes. Easy 
industrial applications. 

Geometry. Such few principles as are needed in the work 
of the sub-period. 

Analysis. [Abstract Principles]. Axioms. Principles 
of equalities and inequalities. Simple forms and properties of 
sums and differences, products and quotients, powers and roots. 
[Abstract Art]. Transformations of equations and inequa- 
tions. Addition and subtraction, multiplication and division, 
involution and evolution. Solution of easy equations of 1st 
and 2nd degrees, (with one unknown). Solution of inequa- 
tions. 



22 LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



II. MIDDLE SECONDARY. 

The main objects in this sub-period are these two : 

1st. Knowledge and skill in the whole extent of" applied (or 
industrial) geometry, arithmetic and analysis needed for cer- 
tificate in "land-surveying," or in "artificer-surveying," describ- 
ed farther along. 2nd. The discipline obtained by continuing 
the training in deductive reasoning, and by a systematic appli- 
cation of principles to industrial uses. 

Geometry. The usual body of abstract special geometry 
given in such manuals as the one of Davies or of Peirce, to- 
gether with some adlitional matter on loci, transversals, pro 
jections and the rudiments of descriptive geometry, centre of 
mean distances, theorems ("centrobaryc") of Pappus, theo- 
rem of Varignon, symmetry. 

Analysis. General principles of commensurates and of in- 
commensurates, rudimentary properties of finites, infinites and 
infinitesimals ; rudimentary properties of limits. All the 
above to be confined to real quantities ; imaginaries being left 
for after treatment. 

Arithmetic. Calculus of minute finite numbers, of surds and 
of such other forms of numbers as are needed in what follows. 
Approximative computation, so far as needed. 

Mensuration. This includes those applications of the princi- 
ples of geometry and arithmetic by which we get the numerical 
values of the four different geometric magnitudes, and by means 
of which, also, we calculate — instead of "constructing" — the 
position of a point. Hereunder we bring the lengths of lines, 
the areas of surfaces, the contents of volumes, and the solution 
of plane triangles by the most elementary methods. 

Industrial Drawing — Surveying. — So much as is required 
for gaining certificate in land-surveying, or in artificer-survey- 
ing. 

III, UPPER SECONDARY. 

The specific objects in this sub-period are these : 
1st. Either one of the systematized courses of application 
requisite for certificate in engineering-surveying, in architectur- 
al-construction, or in machine-construction, hereinafter describ- 
ed. This implies, necessarily, both knowledge and skill. — 
i.nd. In geometry, arithmetic, analysis, phoronomy and me- 
chanics, so much as is needed in (1st.) or for symmetric com- 
pleteness in itself, in this sub-period. 3d. Such industrial 
drawing as the above subjects need. 4th. Here, for the first 
time, the pupil enters on a course of training in a matter of the 
highest importance to every one, viz : inductive reasoning, as 
distinguished from deductive. Through all previous work the 



ELEVENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 23 



reasoning has been deductive. But now the pupil begins to 
observe facts and phenomena in the physical world ; to exam- 
ine them and draw probable conclusions ; to test these by ex- 
periment, and to modify them as found necessary ; and so by 
patient and persevering induction, to get at last at a knowl- 
edge of the three great laws of mechanics. These being estab- 
lished thus, (and not accepted on testimony of author or 
teacher), some elementary and useful deductive consequences 
are established as a basis of industrial application. 

As for the new quantity of geometry necessary, it consists 
chiefly of elementary properties of such curves as are of fre- 
quent use either in investigating or in applying the principles 
of phoronomy and mechanics, viz : the three conic sections — the 
cycloid, the epicycloid and hypocycloid, the involute of the cir- 
cle. The methods employed will be those of "special" (or 
synthetic) geometry, and the extent to which the matter is 
pursued will be a minimum. 

Phoronomy. Motion, swiftness, velocity. Uniform motion, 
motion uniformly varied. Translation, rotation, angular ve- 
locity, angular acceleration. Motion continuous, alternate. 
Relative motion. Transformations of motion. 

For further detail on this, as well as on other sub-periods, 
see detailed programme of this department, now preparing for 
publication. 



SUPERIOR. 

Analysis. Completion of such an amount as is demanded in 
a college course, special attention being now given to the con- 
sideration cf the subject matter as constituting a connected and 
systematic body of abstract science. 

Geometry. Study of higher curves and surfaces, by meth- 
ods purely analytic. 

Arithmetic. Numerical summation of various series, solu- 
tion of numerical equations, etc. 

Abstract Mechanics. Study of the fundamental outlines 
of analytic mechanics, with systematic simultaneous study of 
the great terrestrial and celestial fundamental problems. 

For particulars, see detailed programme referred to above. 

Promotion. Promotion is the regular, authorized passing 
from a lower to a higher stage, sub-period or period ; it shows, 
merely, that the person can go, with profit to himself, and 
without hindrance to others, into those studies to which he is 
promoted. The general principles regulating promotion will 
be the following : 

1st. No one is to be promoted till found fit therefor. 2nd. 



24 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



This" fitness is to be determined, not at all by the length'of 
time spent upon the subject of study,' but by an examination 
held at the regular times before the regular examiners. 3d. 
In all stages, (and very especially in the earlier ones), much 
more regard will be paid to the quality than to the quantity of 
attainment. 4th. Promotion will be no more than presumptive 
evidence of fitness for the hereinafter described certificates. 

Examinations. The examinations governing promotions 
are : 1st The current examinations during each session. 2nd. 
Those at ends of stages, sub-periods or periods. 

If examinations are held only at considerable intervals, 
there is danger that the pupil will neglect steady and regular 
daily work, and will depend on ' 'cramming" just before the pe- 
riodic examination. Therefore, a record is kept of his daily 
work, and this has due weight in the estimation. 

On the other hand, it is quite common for one to study for 
the current day merely — with no intent and no effort to make 
the daily acquisition permanent. But the periodic examina- 
tion, (which is complete in itself, and wholly independent of 
preceding ones), is a stimulus for the scholar to keep and to 
systematize into a connected whole, the subject matter studied. 
The promotion-examinations will be both oral and written. 

Certificates of Progress. Many pupils stop short of fin- 
ishing a course for any degree. For such, certificates of pro- 
gress are instituted, showing to what extent and with what 
success they have followed the studies of this department. The 
following will be the governing principles : 1st. No "certifi- 
cate of progress" will be given to one who has not carried his 
studies in this department through'the subjects of, at least, the 
middle secondary sub-period. 2nd. Fitness for the certificate 
will be determined by an examination both oral and written. 
3rd. The examiners will not ask how long the candidate has 
been engaged on the prescribed studies, nor whether he has 
been regularly promoted, but simply, "Is he, at this specific 
time, able to come up to the prescribed standard?" 4th. In- 
asmuch as one who has arrived at the end of the middle sec- 
ondary period ought to have correctness and skill in the ordi- 
nary written use of the mother tongue, this department will 
grant no certificate of any kind to one who is not at least "good" 
in the English language requirements of the introductory and 
the lower secondary. ^" 

Certificates in Industrial Science Besides "certifi- 
cates of progress," this department will, hereafter, give certi- 
ficates in business-arithmetic, in land-surveying, in engineering- 
surveying, in artificer-surveying, in architectural-construction, 



ELEVENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 



25 

# 



and in machine-construction Rules 2, 3, 4 of the preceding 
paragraph apply equally here. For particulars, see detailed 
programme of this department soon to be issued. 

It is enough to state here, that all "promotions" and all cer- 
tificates will be graded as Fair, (rood, Excellent, Extraordina- 
ry, and that in settling the grade, account is made of both ex- 
tent and thoroughness of attainment. 

Repbaterships. A repeater in mathematics is one who 
has been duly licensed to give training, either privately or pub- 
licly, in one or more of the studies of this department The 
general rules observed will be these : 1st. The person must 
have finished the sixteenth year of his age, and must be of un- 
exceptionable moral character. 2nd. Must pass such examina- 
tion as would rank him in the grade ''excellent" in the subjects 
in which he seeks a license. 3d. If he wishes to be licensed as 
public repeater, he must, in addition to the knowledge called 
for in rule 3, give evidence of skill in teaching. 

It is meant that the holding a private repeatership shall be 
proof of high excellence in scholarship to the extent named in 
the license ; and the holding a public one, evidence of decided 
ability as a mathematical instructor. 

Summary. The pupil in this department has always before 
him definite and valuable objects to work for. and these are 
separated by very moderate intervals. 1st. He has a graded 
promotion to earn. 2nd. He has a graded certificate of pro- 
gress within reach. 3d. There are also several certificates in 
industrial science within his reach. 4th. By a combination of 
talent and work, he may win the distinction of a repeatership. 
And, since labor is always most productive when directed to- 
wards a definite end, it is earnestly advised that each pupil in 
the department should all the while be working for some one 
of the certificates, or else for a repeatership. 




FALL TERM. 

On Astronomy before the Senior Class. 
<£ Chemistry " " Junior " 

WINTER TERM. 

On Chemistry before the Junior Class. 
" Optics " " 

SPRING- TERM. 

On G-eology and Mineralogy before the Senior Class. 
" Mechanical Philosophy " £< Junior " 
" Anatomy and Physiology. 
4 



% 26 LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



^ailment at ffomal Kustrutto. 



This Department — just now under the temporary charge of 
the Professor of Mathematics — is meant to be a teachers' train- 
ing-school for young men and young women. For the present, 
there is joined with it the usual course of instruction in the 
English language. 

ENGLISH LANGUAGE. 

Particulars relating to general objects and methods, as also 
to the special objects, methods and studies of each period, 
sub-period and stage, will be found in the detailed programme 
now preparing for publication. In this place it is enough to 
set forth the following general matters. 

Promotions in this Department, have the same meaning, and 
are valid by the same essential principles, as are to be found 
enumerated for the Mathematical Department. 

It will be noticed that in the Mathematical Department no 
certificate whatever is to be given unless the candidate has such 
attainment in the practical use of the written English as would 
entitle him to the grade "Good," at the end of the English 
language studies of the lower-secondary. The reason for this 
is, that one is entitled to no recognition whatever, as an 
instructed person, unless he has at least that amount of culti- 
vation in the mother tongue. 

Certificates op Progress will be given for the English 
language studies, subject to the same essential rules as are 
enumerated for similar certificates in the Mathematical Depart- 
ment. 

repeaterships. 

This Department will license Repeaters, (both public and 
private) in the English language, under the same general rules 
as prevail in the Department of Mathematics, The inquisition 
into the candidates' knowedge and practical skill, will be very 
close, and the standard will be very exacting, so far as relates 
to the fundamental rudiments . 




ELEVENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 



27 



TEACHERS' TRAINING SCHOOL. 

General Object . — Other departments have, as their lead- 
ing object, the imparting to a pupil a suitable amount of 
knowledge, skill and discipline, in matters of scholarship . 

This department confines itself to the giving a training in 
the art of teaching, to the large number of young men and 
young women among its pupils, who are fitting themselves for 
teachers. 

General Methods. — It is enough to state here that the 
methods used are very like those adopted in the best conducted 
Teachers' Institutes — modified, in detail, by the circumstance 
that instead of being limited to one or two weeks, the exercises 
extend over many weeks. 

Teachers' Certificates — Hereafter, this Department will 
give graded certificates to those who, on careful examination, 
shall be found qualified therefor. The certificates will be of 
three distinct sorts, meant to show, respectively, that the holder 
is qualified to teach a primary school, an intermediate school, 
and a grammar school. these names being used as now applied to 
the graded schools of our large towns. Moreover, each sort 
of certificate will be classed into "fair," " good," "excel- 
lent," and "extraordinary," in conformity with the hereinbe- 
fore described nomenclature of certificates. 

And here, most especially, the examiner will insist upon 
rudimentary accuracy in those things which make the great 
staple of common school instruction. 

REMARKS 

CONCERNING SECONDARY DEGREES. 

By reference to another page, it will be seen (under the title 
" Degrees," in " General Information ") that two years ago 
the Board of Trustees decided to graut degrees, on completion 
of the secondary period, to such as should come up to the pre- 
scribed standard in an examination on the studies of that 
period. This is closely analogous to the lately adopted custom 
at the English Universities of Oxford and Cambridge, with 
reference to those who successfully pass the so-called "middle 
class examinations." These degrees will be called, respectively, 
Associate in Letters, Associate in Science, Associate in 
Secondary Instruction. The latter is meant to be evidence, 
not merely of scholarship, but also of decided skill and power 
as an instructor. It will be the aim of the spirited " repeat- 
ers," and will be the highest distinction for the "secondary," 
in the course of training for teachers . 



28 LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



The Studies of this Department are arranged with reference 
to preparing Students for entering upon the preceding courses 
of Studies, also for imparting a good common business 
education. 

Students in this Department are graded into Senior and 
Junior Preparatory Departments. 



FIRST — COMMON ENGLISH. 

Englisb Grammar, . , 

Mental and Written Arithmetic,. Palmer. 

Geography, McNaliy. 

Orthography and Defining, Webster. 

Reading, 

Penmanship, 

SECOND — HIGHER ENGLISH. 

Higher English Grammar, ... 

Higher Arithmetic, 

Elementary Algebra, Tower. 

" Geometry, 

" Natural Philosophy, Tate. 

" Astronomy 

Physical Geography, , Fitch. 

Book Keeping, 

Composition and Elocution, 

THIRD — CLASSICAL. 

Latin Grammar, Andrews and Stoddard. 

" Reader, Andrews. 



ELEVENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 29 



Virgil, Cooper. 

Latin Prosody, 

Sallust, Andrews. 

Cicero's Orations, Lincoln. 

Greek Lessons, Crosby. 

" Grammar, " 

Classical Geography and Mythology, 

Composition and Declamation, 



EXAMINATIONS, 1 

At the close of every Term, in the Studies of the Term. 
Annual Examination at the close of the Spring Term. Bien- 
nial Examination, at the close of the Sophomore and Senior 
Years. These Examinations are before a Committee appointed 
for that purpose, and decide the standing and advancement of 
the Student. 

RELIGIOUS WORSHIP. 

Students are required to attend Prayers, morning and 
evening, in the College Chrpel ; also Public Worship on the 
Sabbath — in the morning ar.d evening at one of the churches 
in the city. 

MERIT ROLL. 

A daily record is kept, showing the attendance, scholarship, 
conduct, excellencies and deficiencies of each Student in his 
College duties. The result of this record is read at the close 
of the Term, and forwarded to parents whenever requested. 

Such Students as receive special honorary appointments by 
the Faculty, are reported in the Annual Catalogue. 

DEGREES. 

The Degree of Bachelor of Arts is conferred on all Students 
who complete the Classical Course and sustain a satisfactory 
examination therein ; that of Bachelor of Science on those 
who give equal satisfaction of having completed the Scientific 
Course. An Academic Degree is conferred on such candidates 



30 LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



as sball complete the course of instruction or its equivalent, as 
far as the beginning of the Sophomore year. This is designed 
as a certificate of character and attainment for such pupils as 
cannot take the full course. 

The fee, in each case, including the Diploma, is five dollars, 
payable in advance. 

LIBRARY, &C. 

The College Library contains between four and five thousand 
well selected volumes. From the income of the Appleton 
Fund, and the liberality of friends, large additions are 
annually made. Many valuable and standard works are taken 
from the publishers as they are issued from the press. 

There are two Literary Societies connected with the College, 
having well furnished halls ; they are also making commenda- 
ble efforts to increase their libraries, already respectable. 

There is, likewise, a well furnished Reading Room, conducted 
by the Students, containing the leading Periodicals, Magazines 
and Reviews, both American and Foreign, to which all may 
have access, by the payment of a small sum. 

A Missionary Society, connected with the University, is 
vigorously sustained by the Students. 

APPARATUS AND CABINET. 

Ample facilities are possessed for imparting instruction in 
the Physical Sciences. A valuable Chemical and Philosophical 
Apparatus has been produced, embracing in its range : Chem- 
istry, Astronomy, Mechanics, Hydrostatics, Optics, Electricity, 
Magnetism, &c., &c. Among the articles deserving special 
mention, are : a Telescope, two Electrical Machines — one 
medium, the other of the largest size — a Compound Microscope, 
Compound Blowpipe, Batteries, Air Pumps, set of Mechanical 
Powers, Polariscopes, Prisms, &c, &c. 

The Cabinet contains a valuable collection of Minerals and 
other Specimens, to illustrate the Geology, Natural History 
and Botany of the Northwest. Preparations are in progress 
for making large additions to the Cabinet of Natural History. 

GOVERNMENT. 

The Government is designed, as far as practicable, to be 
parental, but is administered with firmness and impartiality. 
No student, guilty of profanity, irreverent or improper lan- 
guage, disorder in study hours, disregard for the Sabbath, 
or disrespect, for religious observances, can be permitted to 
remain a member of the University. Dismission or expulsion 
will be resorted to when other means of correction have 
failed. 



ELEVENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 31 



expenses. 

1. In College : 

Tuition per annum, $24 OO 

Janitor's services, Bell ringing, &c., 3 00 

Use of Library, 1 50 

Boom Rent in College, 9 00 

Furnace heat for private rooms, 6 00 

Board in College Boarding House 39 weeks, at 

$1 50, .... .... 58 50 

Washing and Lights, say, 12 00 



Total, $114 00 



College Students room in the College Building, and furnish 
their own rooms. This can be done by the two occupants at a 



trifling expense to each. 

2. Engineering School : 
Tuition $10 per Term, three Terms per annum, ..... .$30 00 

Janitor's services and other incidentals, 4 50 

Board 39 weeks, at $1 50, 68 50 

Room itent, Fuel, &c, at 50 cts. per week, 19 50 

Washing and Lights, say, .- 12 00 



Total, $124 50 

3. Preparatory Department : 

Tuition per annum, $19 50 

Janitor's services and other incidentals, 2 25 

Board 39 weeks, at $1 50 per week, 58 50 

Room Rent, Furniture, Fuel, &c, 50 cents per week,. . 19 50 
Washing and Lights, say, 10 00 

Total, $109 75 



The foregoing estimate includes all necessary expenses, 
except text books, which will vary according to the advance- 
ment of the pupil. A Scholarship will pay the tuition of a 
pupil in any Department of the Institution, except Engineering, 
which Department has been established by special endowment, 
since the Scholarships were issued. 

Each modern language, unless taken in the regular course, 
as laid down in the Catalogue, will be an extra charge of $3,00 
per Term. 

A single study in Engineering may be taken for $4,00 per 
Term. 

To the owners of Scholarships, the whole expense (exclusive 
of books) of a student in Lawrence University, need not ex- 
ceed $90,00 or $95,00 per year ; and in the Preparatory 
Department, the expenses will fall somewhat below that sum. 



32 LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



1 857. 

ALLEN JEFFREY ATWELL, A. M. HENRY COLMAN, A. M. 
JUSTIN MARTYR COPEL4.ND. WILLIAM DALPHIN STOREY. 



1 858. 

FOSTER EDGAR EDGARTON. WILLIAM PAGE STOWE. 

JOSEPH IVES FOOTE. EDWIN MENZO WRIGHT. 

JAMES A. LOOMIS. THOMPSON DIMOCK WEEKS. 

EDWARD PETERSON. 



SAMUEL BOYD. 
NORMAN BUCK. 
ALBERT ROLLO DYER. 
JAMES P. MAXWELL. 
B. FRANKLIN MILLER. 



8 5 9, 

WALLACE J. OLMSTED. 
JARED THOMPSON, JR. 
THOMAS C. WILSON. 
D. JUDSON JENNE. 



HENLY W. ALLEN. 
JOSEPH W. HAMMOND. 
ISAIAH L. HAUSER. 
C. JOHN M C MULLEN. 



18 60. 

JOHN A. OWEN. 
NATHAN PAINE. 
WILBUR FISK YOCUM. 
ALFRED F. LAMB. 




ELEVENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 33 










SENIOR CL.ASS. 




Name. 


Residence. 


IRA DAVIS, Sc., - 


- Princeton . 


THEODORE EARLE, Sc., 


Appleton. 


MERRILL FELLOWS, 


- Bristol. 


S. NEWELL GRIFFITH, - 


Pike, N. Y 


JUNIOR CLASS. 




Names. 


Residence. 


CHARLES H. BATES, 


Appleton. 


JOHN E. DAVIES, 


Springwater. 


WILLIAM E. DE RIEMER, - 


- Berlin. 


HENRY J. HUSTON, - 


Appleton. 


JAMES W. LADD ; - 


- Menasha. 


WALTER J. LAMB, 


Waterloo. 


WILLIAM H. SEARLES, 


- Madison. 


WATSON R. SEAMAN, - 


Appleton. 


CHARLES 0. TICHENOR, - 


do 


HAMLINE B. WILLIAMS, 


do 


5 


> 



34 LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 


SOPHOMORE 


CLASS. 




Names. 




Residence. 


WTT T T A M TT A T TTT? "\T 

WIJUL1IA.IVI H. AlKriJN, 




■ 

Apple ton. 


vrriU KiVx-Ej VV. UAdJcj, 




Hart Prairie. 


B. FRANKLIN CHAPMAN, Sc.. 


- 


Dover, N. Y. 


JOSEPH S. COLMAN, - 




Fond du Lac. 


JEROME P. CROSS, - 




Appleton. 


WILLIAM A. DILLON, - 




do 


CHARLES ROESER, Jr., Sc., 




Manitowoc t 


GEORGE E. STOWE, 




Appleton. 


FRESH MA IV 


CLASS. 




If 2MH6S. 






-r f \ TT "XT TTT *T% /~v XT /""< TT m C\ XT Ci 

JOHN W. BOUGHTON, Sc., 


- . 


Appleton. 


ELIHU COLMAN, 




Fond du Lac. 


JEROME D. DAVIS, - 


- 


Dundee, 111. 


T\ 4 T> X1TTXT /~1 T1TJAT*\T/*V 

DARWIN G. FENNO, 


■ 


Appleton. 


TiJTTTl T A AT n m TT f\ XT TT TT! T Ci TT* Ci 

MELANCTHON H. FISK, Sc., 




Green Bay. 


JAMES J. HAWKINS, - 




Appleton. 


S. CURTIS MOWER, 




Chilton. 


THARUN NICHOLS, Sc., 




Barton. 


MASON D. SAMPSON, 




Appleton. 


FLETCHER SEAMAN, - 




do 


ALBERT L. WORDEN, Sc., - 


- 


Milwaukee. 





ELEVENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 



35 



IRREGULARS IN CLASSIFICATION. 



Names. 

ALVAH J. ATWELL, 
DAVID K. ALLEN, 
EUGENE M. AUSTIN, 
FRANCIS BROWN. 
CHARLES CHAMBERLAIN. 
S. WESLEY CORNINGS, 
HENRY CORNELIUS, 
ELIJAH CORNELIUS, - 
HENRY A. FOSTER; 
ADFRED GALPIN, 
ANDREW JACKSON, 
J. EDWARD McNEILL, - 
HUMPHREY PIERCE, 
JULIUS A. THOMPSON, 



Residence. 

- Appleton. 
Butte de Mort. 

- Weyauwega. 
Menomonee Falls. 

- Appleton. 
Racine. 

- Oneida. 

do 

- Appleton. 

do 
do 
do 

- Alton, 111. 
Milwaukee. 





ENGINEERING. 

Names. Residence. 

VINCENT GOODELL, - - - Kingston. 

EDWIN NYE, - . - - - Appleton. 

DORSET H. SMITH, - - - Syracuse, N. Y. 



36 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



§EWI©f£ PREPAE1TOBY STUDENTS 



For Aeademic Year < 


sndirjg December, 1860. 


Names. 


Residences. 


Charles E. Aiken, 


Appleton* 


James L. Braggins, - 


* do. 


John A. Baker, ■ 


■ *> Wausau* 


James Bull, 


- - - Fall River. 


David Bjers, 


Depere. 


Joseph S. Carr, 


- Dekorah. 


Zerah P. Clarke, - 


Sheboygan Falls. 


Henry J. Dickerson, 


Appleton. 


Jeremiah H. Douglas, - 


Beaver Dam. 


John A. Fletcher, 


Howard, 111. 


John Grout, 


- Fall River. 


Ambrose Grout, 


- do. 


Robert C. Harris, - 


- Appleton. 


W. H. H. Himebaugh, - 


do. 


Samuel W. Hunt, - 


Owego, N. Y. 


Roselle N. Jenne, 


- Appleton. 


Bostwick A. Knapp, 


Oshkosh. 


Merritt A. Lathrop, 


Waupacca. 


Jasper N. Lockhart, - 


- Utica, Wis. 


Henry T. Millard, 


Manchester. 


John T.. Moore, 


Kingston. 


George A. Neeves, 


Grand Rapids. 


Romanta 0. Peck, - 


Muskego. 


Egbert G-. Scott, 


Appleton. 


John W. Sercomb, 


Milwaukee. 


Henry J. Stalker, 


Manchester. 


Albert Van Doozer, 


Appleton. 


Robert W. Webb, 


. do. 


Daniel A. Wheeler, 


Sheboygan. 


Francis 0. Wilson, 


Poynette. 


William B. Wright, . 


Scio, N. Y. 



ELEVENTH ANJTUAL CATALOGUE. 37 



JUNIOR PREPARATORY STUDENTS 



Names. 


Residence. 


Uottlieb Anley, 


Mequon. 


All i A 1 _ 

Albert Anderson, 


Lafayette. 


T „1, „ "ITT TJ-'l^, 

Jonn W. x>ailey, 


Ripon. 


Aaron .b. .Bailey, 


do. 


Andrew C ±>ailey, 


do. 


Norman Beach, 


Appleton. 


o . jt drneii x>edcu, 




Edward. Bawden, 


Shullsburgh. 


James A. Benson, 


rlymoutn, Wis. 


John W. Bloomer, . 


Appleton. 


Milo Bloomer 


- . . Dale. 


Lgbert J. Blood, 


Appleton. 


Darius Bresee, 


Caledonia, Min. 


Herrman P. Briggs, 


Hortonville. 


TT T> 

Henry Brown, 


. Milwaukee. 


Henry Campbell, . 


Springwater. 


Lysander Carncross, . 


Westpoint, Wis. 


lvialcolm ix. dark, 


Menomonee Falls. 


L>narles Jtt. L-ole, 


Appleton. 


William Couham, 


.bond du Lac (Jo. 


Jii. vx . Vjurtis, 


iNevaua L/rcy> v^ai. 


Lafayette Damp, 


Clyman. 


Evan A. Davis, 


Appleton. 


Edward J. Doane, 


do. 


Cornelius Drisccll, 


do. 


William F. Dunham, 


Aztalan . 


Eugene Ely, 


Brandon. 


Erwin Ely, 


. Council HiHpffi 


Hiram H. Fairbanks, 


Waupun. 


George M. Fairfield, 


. Ft. Wayne, Ind. 



38 LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



Names. Residence. 



Miles H. Fenno, 


Appleton. 


Leander Ferguson, 


Spring Vale . 


Danton G. Freeman. . 


Oshkosh. 


Leander D. Fullmer, 


Iron Ridge. 


Harold Galpin, 


Appleton. 


Jacob H . Gelzer, 


Gprmantown 

. \jt uj vy 11 • 


George Goodell, 


i\incr«it.ft'n 


Homer L , Grant, 


Burnett . 


Charles C. Green, 


Appleton. 


Samuel J. H, Griffis, 


do. 


Lake M. Harriman, 


do. 


Erneste Harris, 




Clarence Heath, 


do.. 


James H. Hersey, 


Hortonville . 


Marcy J. Miller, 


Madison. 


Francis A. Himebaugh, . 


Annlpton 


William McK. Himebaugh, 


do 


John W. Himebaugh. 


. do 


Tharon P. Holt, 


Danville. 


Thomas L. Humes, 


Grand Rapids. 


Eugene Jackson, 


Appleton. 


Amos A. Johnston, 


. do 


Willard Jones, 




Leonard C. Jones, . 


do 


William King, 


Ortpida- 






John Knox, . 


A nrnpf'.nn 


Gosham B. Laing. 


. . Kingston. 


Julius Leach, 


Shawneetown, 111. 


Emmet A. Little, 


Sheboygan Falls. 


Peter S. Loy, 


Depere. 


Charles Millard, 


Lake Mills. 


Augustus Millard, 


. Manchester. 


Henry W. Moody, . 


. Washington Co, 





ELEVENTH ANNUAL 


CATALOGUE. 39 


Names. 


Residence. 




Clifton 


Oliver Ohlson, 


Mishicott. 


Henry Parsons, . 


Waukesha. 




. . xi.ppiC LULL. 


xTduii l oeips, . . 




Kanonn Phil nri/ilr 

x>eiison 1 QiiorioK, 


a 11 an n 


.Innn 1, P l oroo 


AHnn Til 


v_/utirico xuor, . • 


^LVq neon 


TTiflcrar Pra t.t. 


Whitpwat.pr 


Warrpn PraT.t, 


Columbia Co. 


Charles P. Pratt, 


San Francisco, Cal. 


Thnmao. W Prist 


TYTinpral Point - , 


Arthur Putnam, 


Waupacca. 


Azro D E Reed 


T.ia,marf inp 




A nnlpfnn 


Howell Squire, 


W r aterloo. 


T?pniamin TT RfaVil 


Xiodi i. 


Albert E Storev 


A nnlotrvn 

. IljJUlClUIl . 


Pranklin jB. Stowe, 


do 


Charles Vosburg, 


Oqhkn«th 


Efifrar Vrpdenhiirx* 


WinnppnnTia 

• TV UlUvvUlJllai . 


H A Ij vVpvnPT 

VJ . Xi, JU. TV CHIXOX, • . 




Stephen West, 


Evansville . 


William L. Willard, 


Omro. 


S. Mason Wilmarth, 


Markesan. 





FEMALE BRANCH, 
d Jtrultjj. 



Preceptress. 

Miss JOSEPHINE E. COOKE, 

Teacher ot Vocal and Instrumental Music. 

Miss MARY A. A. PHINNEY, A. B., 

Teacher in English Department. 

ERNST F. PLETSCHKE, A. M., 

Instructor in Modern Languages, Literature, 

and Industrial Drawing. 

JOHN E. DAVIES, 

Licensed Kepeater. 

6 



42 LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



This Department of the Lawrence University is under the 
management of the same Corporate Board as the other. A 
separate building, known as the Ladies' Institute, has recently 
been enlarged and refitted for the purpose of boarding and 
rooming ladies, under the immediate supervision of the Pre- 
ceptress. All lady students, not residents of the place, are 
required to board and room at the Institute. Experience 
proves the wisdom of this regulation. For reasons obvious to 
all, there are stronger objections to ladies being scattered 
through the town in private families, than obtain in the case of 
gentlemen. 

The course of study is arranged with reference to a thorough, 
and systematic mental training. 

Facilities are also afforded for those who wish to pursue 
Music and the Ornamental Branches, though not required for 
graduation. 

The Course of Study will, in addition to the time necessary 
for a preparation, require a period of four years for its com- 
pletion. Ladies completing, in a satisfactory manner, this 
course, receive the same Degree as gentlemen completing the 
Scientific Course. 

Those who complete the regular Classical Course, receive 
tbe usual Baccalaureate Degree. 

An Elective Course may be taken, made up of such studies 
as are compatible with the mental discipline of the pupil. 

Ladies share equally with gentlemen all the advantages of 
the University. 

EXPENSES. 

Tuition in College Class, per annum, $24 00 

Janitor's services, Warming Public Rooms, &c, . . 3 00 

Use of Library, 1 50 

Board 39 Weeks, at $1 .50 per week, 58 50 

Room Rent, Furniture and Fuel carried to'Room, . 19 50 
Washing and Lights, 11 50 

Total, $118 0o' 



ELEVENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 43 



Tuition in Preparatory Department, per annum, . .$19 50 



Warming Public Rooms, &c, 1 50 

Use of Library, 75 

Other expenses as in College, 

extras. 

Music and use of Instrument, per annum, $39 00 

Modern Languages, except when taken in the Reg- 
ular Course, each per Term, 3 00 

Oil Painting, per Term, 4 00 

Polychromatic, ' 6 " 3 00 

Monochromatic" " 3 00 

Water Colors, " < 2 00 

Drawing, " " 1 00 



Contsie of j^tu% 



FIRST PREPARATORY. 

Occupying one or two years — same as in the preceding Cal- 
alogue . 

SECOND — GRADUATING COURSE. 

Occupying four years, as follows : 

FIRiST YEAR. 

FIRST TEEM. 

1 . English Literature — Higher English Grammar. 

2. Latin — Grammar, Andrews and Stoddard. 

3. Mathematics — "An Introduction to Geometry 

and the Science of Form," with Elements of 
Geometrical Drawing. 

SECOND TERM. 

1 . Latin — Reader, •. Andrews . 

2 . Mathematics — Higher Arithmetic, Ray. 

3. Natural Science— Physical Geography, Fitch. 



44 LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



THIRD TERM. 

1 . Latin — Yirgil, Cooper. 

2 . Mathematics — Elementary Algebra, Tower. 

3 Natural Science — Natural Philosophy, Tate. 



Weekly Exercises — Lessons in Reading and Themes. 
SECOND YEAR. 

FIRST TERM. 

1. Latin — Virgil continued, and Prosody. 



2. Mathematics — Geometry, .... Peirce. 

3. English Literature — Course of Composition 

and Rhetoric. Quackenbos. 

SECONDITERM* 

1. Latin — Sallust, Andrews. 

2. Mathematics — Geometry finished. 

Algebra begun, Ray. 

3. English Literature — History of civilization, Guizot. 

third term. 

1. Latin — Cicero's Orations, Lincoln. 

2. Mathematics — Algebra finished, Ray . 

3. Religious Instruction — Natural Theology and 

Evidences of Christianity, Paley. 



Weekly Exercises — Vocal Culture and Themes. 
THIRD YEAR. 

FIRST TERM. 

1. Mathematics — Plane and Spherical Trigo- 

nometry, with Applications. 

2. English Literature — Logic and Rhetoric, Whately. 

3. Natural Science — Chemistry, . . Silliman or Gregory. 

secojnd term. 



1. Mathematics — Optics, Lardner or Jackson. 

2. Natural Science — Chemistry. 

3. French — Grammar and Reader, Fasquelle. 

THIRD TERM. 



1. Mechanical Philosophy — Sound, Electricity, &c. 

2. French — Telemaque or Corinne. 

3. Mental Philosophy — Intellectual Powers, . Wayland. 
Weekly Exercises — Vocal Culture and Themes. 

FOURTH YEAR. 

FIRST TERM. 

1. Physical Science — Astronomy, Lardner or Robinson. 

2. Ethics — Theoretical and Practical Ethics,. .Wayland. 

Analogy of Religion, Butler. 



ELEVENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 



45 



ELECTIVE. 

1. Natural Science — Botany, Gray or Wood. 

2. German — Grammar, Woodbury. 

3. Greek — Grammar and Reader. 

SECOND TERM. 

1. Civil Polity — Political Economy, .Wayland. 

2. Physical Science — Physiology and Zoology, Agassiz. 

ELECTIVE. 

1. German — Grammar and Reader, Woodbury. 

2. Latin — Cicero de Officiis, Thatcher. 

THIRD TERM. 



1. Civil Polity — Constitution of the U. S. and of 

Wisconsin. 

2. Physical Science — Geology, . .Hitchcock or Emmons. 



ELECTIVE. 

1. German — Reading, Translating, and Composing. 

2. Latin — Horace or Cicero de Oratore. 

3. Natural Science — Botany, Gray or Wood. 

Essays before the Students each Term. 

DEPARTMENT OF VOOAL AND INSTRUMENTAL MUSIC. 

Instruction Book for Piano, beginners, Carpentier. 

do. do. do. do,, advanced, Richardson. 

do. do. do. Melodeon, Zundell. 





46 LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



1857. . 

LTJCINDA SURVINA DARLING. ADELAIDE MARY GRANT. 

FRANCENA MEDORA KELLOGG. 



1858 



HETTIE E. FROST. 



CAROLINE E. WRIGHT. 



1 859. 

MARY A. A. PHINNEY. CORNELIA H. SMITH. 



1 8 60. 

OLIVE W. COPELAND. CLARA H. JENNE. 

SARAH G. EDGARTON. LYDIA A. SANBORN. 

EVELYN S. GILMAN. ANNA B. SHERWOOD. 

EMILY M. TALLMADGE. 




SARAH G. EDGARTON. LYDIA A. SANBORN. 

MARY A. A. PHINNEY. ANNA B. SHERWOOD. 

CORNELIA A. SMITH. 



ELEVENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 



47 



FOURTH YEAR. 

Name. 

FLORENCE H. EDGARTON, 
LIZZIE S. PRIESTLY, - 



Residence. 

Appleton. 
Beaver Dam. 



SECOND YEAR. 



ADELINE E. AIKEN. 
JANE E. BOUGHTON, - 
PHOEBE D. BULLOCK, 
MARY S. GALPIN. 



Appleton. 
do 
do 
do 



FIRST YEAR. 

EMMA L. BATES, ... - Appleton. 

FLORA A. BRAGGINS, ... do 

ELIZA A. BROWN, - - - Sheboygan Falls. 
^-RUTH A. CARR, .. .. Dekorah. 

CORNELIA A. CAHOON, - - - Appleton. 

JOSEPHINE GARRETT, - - - Oshkosh. 

CAROLINE HAYNER, - - - Janesville. 

MARY E. JACKSON, .... Appleton. 

MELINDA KENDRICK - - - do 
—HARRIET 0. KNOX, ... - do 
— ABBY MILLS, - - - Marcellus, N. Y. 

NANCY E. NASH, .... Janesville. 

THERESA A. RANDALL, - - - Appleton. 

MATILDA WAMBOLD, - - - West Granville. 



48 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



UNIVERSITY COURSE. 



Names. Residence. 

FRANCES S. BROWN, - - - Granville. 

ELLEN CORBITT, - - - - Fox Lake. 

EMMELINE DAMP, - - ... Clyman. 

ELMA DUNHAM, - Depere. 

LOUISA S. EDGARTON, - - - Appleton. 

ELLEN M. GRIFFITH, , - - - - Pike, N. Y. 

SARAH A. HANCHETT, - - - Appleton. 

JENNIE H. M'CAUGHEY, ... do 

ANNA A. PRATT, - San Francisco, Ca. 
LOUISA G. PARKER, .... Appleton. 

EMILY PIKE, - Green Bay. 

CHARLOTTE A. SHELDON, - Climax Prairie, Mich. 

FANNY E. SPAULJDING, - - - Appleton. 

ROSA A. WEBB, - - - do 

ADELAIDE M. WEST, - do 

EMILY C. WARNER, ... do 

MARY J. WOLCOTT, ... do 



SENIOR PREPARATORY. 

Names. Residence. 

Mary S. Clark Canton, N. Y. 

Ella L. Cole Appleton. 

Elizabeth Faville , Milford. 

Lucy T. Jones Neenah. 

Mary Kethroe Ellington. 

Ellen Miller Monroe. 

Kitty White Appleton. 



ELEVENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 



49 



JUMIOR PREPARATORY. 



Name. Residence. 

Annie Barnes Appleton. 

Alice A. Barnes do. 

Harriet A. Bates do. 

Sarah Bloomer Medinah. 

Alice M. Bond Sheboygan. 

Sarah C. Bonnell Barrillon. 

Abby Briggs Appleton. 

Anna E. Chase Forrest. 

Clarissa Coffin Appleton. 

Angeline M. Collar Kansasville. 

Alice Conkey Appleton. 

Mary E. Cooke do. 

Eva Cooper Oneida. 

Isidora A. Cross Appleton. 

Emmeline Doty Winneconne. 

Elizabeth Dredge Rubicon. 

Martha Dunham Depere. 

Celia C. Earle - Appleton. 

Emma Elkins do. 

Hattie Finch Prairie du Chien. 

Catharine E. Goodrich Wausau. 

Ruth A. Hulce Appleton. 

Kitty A. Hughes Nekimi. 

Emma M. Jenne Appleton. 

Mary A. Jenne v . . , Kenosha. 

Mary E. Jewett . . Appleton. 

Catharine L. Johnson do. 

Elizabeth J ordan Oneida. 

Sarah V. Kittridge Appleton. 

Mary A. Knox do. 

Jenny McPherson do. 

7 



50 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



Names. Residence. 









do. 




do. 




Lake Mills. 
























do. 








do. 




■■^"•M^^B 


H F. Sargent 






"lL ^DH^O?' v 












do. 




do.*'. 




.;::....?•:'.... a : ^ 


Cecilia E . Tichenor ... 


do. 


Esther Tuttle 










do. 




do. 



ELEVENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE, 



51 



GENTLEMEN. 



William H. Aiken, 
Charles E. Aiken, 
John A. Baker, 
Francis Brown, 
Elihu Colman, 
Joseph S. Colman, 
John E. Davies, 
William A. Dillon, 
Jeremiah H. Douglass, 
Merrill Fellows, 
Darwin G. Fenno, 



Adoline E. Aiken, 



John A. Fletcher, 
Alfred Galpin, 
S. Newell Griffith, 
James G. Hawkins, 
Wm. H. H. Himebaugh 
Tharon P. Holt, 
Henry J. Huston, 
John W. Ladd, 
Walter J. Lamb, 
Merrill Lathrop, 
Henry J. Millard, 

LADIES. 

Phoebe D. Bullock, 
Eliza A. Brown. 



Romanta C. Peck, 
Charles Roeser, Jr. 
William H. Searles, 
John W. Sercomb, 
,Egbert J. Scott, 
Dorset H. Smith, 
Henry J. Stalker, 
George E. Stowe, 
Robert W. Webb, 
Hamline B. Williams, 
William B. Wright. 



Lizzie Priestly. 



LIST OF STUDENTS 

Who have received Honorary Appointments dnring the past Year. 



Latin Salutatory, 
Philosophical Oration, 
Classical Oration, 



S. N. Griffith. 
M. Fellows. 
Wm. E. De Riemer. 



GRAD UA TING CLASS— Commencement Exercises. 
Valedictory Addresses, - - J. W. Hammond. 
Salutatory Addresses, - - W. F. Yocum. 

Philosophical Oration, - J. A. Owen. 



Classical Oration, 



H. W. Allen. 



LADIES' EXHIBITION. 

Valedictory Addresses, - MissE. M. Tallmadge. 

German Salutatory, - - Miss C. H. Jenne. 

Philosophical Essay, - Miss 0. W. Oopeland. 

Classical Essay, - Miss S. G. Edgarton. 



52 LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 










Resident Graduates, 
Under Gtraduates — Seniors, 
Juniors, 
Sophomores, . 
Freshmen, . 
Irregulars, 
Engineering, 
Senior Prep'y, . 
Junior Prep'y, 


1 
4 

10 

c 
o 

11 

1 A 

14 

3 
31 
90 


Total of Gentlemen, 


172 172 


LADIES. 




Resident Graduates, 

Fourth Year, . 
inira lear, 
Second Year, 
iirst Year, 
University Course. 
Senior Prep'y, 

Junior Prep'y, . . 


5 

. 2 
. 4 

1 A 

14 

. 17 
7 


Total of Ladies, 


105 105 


Total number of Students, 


277 


The Chicago & Northwestern Railway is now in process of 
completion to Appleton, and will undoubtedly be in operation 
to this point before the first of February next. 




- • - - 




or 



WISCONSIN 



1862-63. 





THIRTEENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE 

t 

OF THE 



CORPORATION, FACULTY AND STUDENTS 

OF 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY 

OF 

W I 8 C O N S I ]ST. 



^JPMiETOlNr, 1863-63. 



MILWAUKEE : 

JERMAIN & BRIGHTMAN, BOOK AND JOB PRINTERS, 
No. 20T East Water Street. 

1862. 



■^♦^♦«». 

BOARD OP TRUSTEES. 



Rev. RUSSELL Z. MASON, M. A., Ex-Officio. 



OFFICE EXPIRES JUNE, 1863. 

WALTER S. CARTER, Esq., Milwaukee 

ROBERT R. BATEMAN, Esq., Appleton 

HENRY HAMILTON, Esq., Fond du Lac 

Rev. S. C. THOMAS, Milwaukee 

EDWARD WEST, Esq., Appleton 

JAMES SEVILLE, Esq., Milwaukee 

WM. RORK, Esq., ~ Appleton 

Rev. WM. H. SAMPSON, Waukesha 



OFFICE EXPIRES JUNE, 1864. 

Hon. MASON C. DARLING, Fond du Lac 

Rev. W. G. MILLER, Milwaukee 

E. L. PAINE, Esq., Oshkosh 

Rev. ELMORE YOCUM, .Point Bluff 

A. B. JACKSON, Esq., Appleton 

ANSON BALLARD, Esq., do 

C. G. ADKINS, Esq., do 

JULIUS S. BUCK, Esq., . do 



OFFICE EXPIRES JUNE, 1865. 

Rev. EDWARD COOKE, D. D., Cambridgeport, Mass 

JAMES M. PHINNEY, Esq., Appleton 

Rev. P. B. PEASE, Beloit 

Rev. M. HIMEBAUGH, Appleton 

Rev. FRANKLIN B. DOE, Appleton 

J. B. HAMILTON, Esq., Neenah 

Rev. PHILO S. BENNETT,.... Appleton 

Rev. Bish. MATHEW SIMPSON, Evanston, 111 



OFFICERS OF THE BOARD- 



Rev. Bish. MATHEW SIMPSON, D. D., President 

ANSON BALLARD, Esq., 1st Vice President 

ROBERT R. BATEMAN, Esq., 2d do do 

JULIUS S. BUCK, Esq., Secretary 

C. G. AD KINS. Esq., ' Treasurer 



VISITING COMMITTEES. 



WISCONSIN CONFERENCE. 

Rev. JOSEPH ANDERSON, Rev SAMUEL FALLOWS, 
" WESLEY LATTIN, " CURTIS G. LATHROP. 

" H. BANNISTER, D. D., « THERON 0. HOLLISTER 



WEST WISCONSIN CONFERENCE. 

Rev. MATHEW BENNETT, Rev. JOHN L. WILLIAMS, 
Rev. ALFRED H. WALTER. 



EXAMINING COMMITTEE. 

For 1862— 1863. 



Rev. H. A. MINOR, 
" F. B. DOE, 
" SAMUEL FALLOWS, 
" WESLEY LATTIN, 
lt D. H. COOLEY, 
" JOSEPH ANDERSON, 



Rev. B. B. BOYNTON, 
" SAMUEL C. PHINNEY, 
l < D. H. MULLER, 

Prof. J. F. FULLER, 

F. PACKARD, Esq. 

JOHN JEWETT, Esq. 



OTHER OFFICERS. 



General Agent 

Auditor 

. . Fiscal Agent 




Rev. russell z. mason, a. m., 

President and Professor of Ethics and Civil Polity. 

HENRY POMEROY, A. M., 

Professor of Mathematics and Civil Engineering. 

Rev. LOREN L. KNOX, A. M., 

Professor of Greek Language and Literature. 

HIRAM A. JONES, A. M., 
Professor of Latin Language and Literature. 



Professor of Natural Science and General Physics.* 



Professor of Normal Instruction.! 

Rev. S. NEWELL GRIFFITH, A. B., 
Adjunct Professor of Mathematics and Civil Engineering. 

MYRON TOMPKINS, M. D., 
Lecturer on Physiology and Anatomy. 

LEANDER A. FULLER, 
Instructor in Elocution. 

Prof. LOREN L. KNOX, 

Librarian. 



* The duties performed Tby the President. 

f Duties distributed among the Faculty, under supervision of Prof. 
Jones. 



FOR 1863 and. 1863. 



The Academic Year consists of Three Terms. 
The Fall Term begins on the Second Wednesday of Septem- 
ber of each year, and continues eleven weeks. 
Vacation two weeks. 

The Winter Term begins on the Second Wednesday of Decem- 
ber, and continues fifteen weeks. 
Vacation one week. 

The Spring Term begins on the First Wednesday of April 
and continues twelve weeks. 
Vacation ten weeks. 

Sophomore Exhibition at the end of the Fall Term. 
Junior Exhibition at the close of the Winter Term. 
Commencement last Wednesday in June. 



To Parents and Guardians. 



It is earnestly advised that all moneys for the use of those 
students who are young and inexperienced in taking charge of 
their own funds, be deposited with some officer of the University, 
and that no expenditure be allowed, except by his direction. 
Parents understanding the importance of this advice will not 
neglect it. 



Payments. 

Payment for each term must be made in advance. A schol- 
arship, on which all the installments have been paid, entitles the 
holder to the item of Tuition free of charge. 



Requirements and Prohibitions. 

The following simple abstract exhibits the requirements and 
prohibitions insisted on in the case of every Student : 

I.— THINGS REQUIRED. 

1. Payment of Tuition in advance. 

2. Registry of name. 

3. Strict observance of the study hours. 

4. Full employment of time in study and recitation. 

5. Promptness in the duties of speaking, reading and writing. 

6. Strict observance of the Sabbath. 

7. Attendance at Church on Sabbath, morning and evening. 



8 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



8. Attendance at the morning and evening prayers in the 

Chapel. 

9. Strict obedience to temporary prudential rules. 

10. Public exercises of the Students to be always by direction 

or consent of the Faculty. 

11. The use of public rooms in every case, by consent of the 

Faculty. 

12. Free access of any Teacher to the rooms of Students. 

13. College Students, non-residents, must room in the College 

Building. 

II.— T HINGS PROHIBITED. 

1. Unpermitted association of Gentlemen and Ladies. 

2. Games of chance ; the use of intoxicating drinks. 

3. Profane or obscene language; smoking or chewing tobac- 

co on the College premises. 

4. Visiting on the Sabbath or in study hours. 

5. Clamorous noise in and about the Institution. 

6. Absence from examination, or other required exercises. 

7. Leaving the City without permission. 

8. Frequenting bar-rooms or groceries. 

9. The use of gunpowder in any form on the premises. 

10. Unpermitted absence from the room after evening signal 
for study hours, or spending the night in any other Stu- 
dent's room. 

No person need apply for admission who cannot, or will 
not, keep the above regulations. 



Candidates for admission to the Freshman Class, Classical 
Course, are examined in the following studies : 

1. English Grammar, Geography, and the Outlines of His- 
tory. 

2. Arithmetic, Tower's Elementary Outlines of Algebra, an 
introduction to Geometry, and the Science of Form, prepared 
from the most improved Prussian text books. 

3. Andrews' and Stoddard's Latin Grammar, including Pros- 
ody; Andrews' Latin Reader, Ovid's Metamorphoses, Sallust's 
Catiline, and Cicero's Orations against Catiline. 

4. Crosby's Greek Grammar and Lessons, or their equivalent. 
Candidates for admission to the Freshmen Class, Scientific 

Course, are examined in Latin Grammar and Reader, and at 
least one Book of Ovid's Metamorphoses, and all the studies 
named above, except the Greek, and the remainder of the Latin. 

Candidates for advanced standing are examined in the Prepar- 
atory studies, and in all those which have been pursued by the 
Class which they wish to enter, or such as may be deemed equiv- 
alent. A thorough grammatical and elementary preparation is 
especially required. 

The regular examination for admission to the College will be 
on Tuesday, at 9 o'clock, A. M., one day preceding the com- 
mencement of the Fall Terms, and on the first day of subsequent 
Terms. 

Testimonials of good moral character are required, and in case 
the student is from another College, a note of regular dismis- 
sion. 

2 



PKESHIAI CLASS • 

FIRST TERM. 

1. Latin — Virgil, Frieze. 

Prose Composition, Arnold. 

2. Greek — Xenophon's Anabasis, Owen. 

3 . Mathematics — Algebra, Kay. 

SECOND TERM. 

1. Latin — Livy, Lincoln. 

Prose Composition, > Arnold. 

2. Greek — Xenophon's Memorabilia, Kobbins. 

3. Mathematics — Algebra finished,... Ray. 

4. do Geometry begun, Peirce. 

THIRD TERM. 

1. Latin — Livy, Lincoln. 

Prose Composition, Arnold. 

2. Greek — Herodotus, Johnson. 

3. Mathematics — Geometry finished,, Peirce. 

Weekly Exercises in Classical Literature, History, Mythology, 

and written Exercises in Latin. 



SOPHOMORE CLASS. 

FIRST TERM. 

1. Greek — Homer's Iliad, Owen. 

Prosody, 



THIRTEENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 



11 



2. Mathematics — Plane and Spherical Trigonometry 

with Applications, 

3. English Literature — Composition and Rhetoric, 

Quackenbos. 

SECOND TERM. 



1. Greek — Homer's Iliad, Owen. 

Prose Composition, Arnold. 

2. Latin — Horace, < Lincoln. 

Prosody, 



3. Mathematics — Conic Sections and Elements of 

Infinitesimal Analysis, 

THIRD TERM. 



1. Greek— Tragedies Woolsey. 

Prose Composition, Arnold. 

2. Latin — Horace, half term, Lincoln. 

3. Mathematics — Mechanics, Jackson. 



4. Religious Instruction— Evidences of Christianity, Paley 
Elocution Each Term. — Vocal Culture, Themes and Dec- 
lamation. 

„ «a»<3>«»-. 

JUNIOR CLASS. 



FIRST TERM. 

1. Mathematics — Mechanics finished, Jackscn. 

2. English Literature — Logic and Rhetoric,....T7hately. 

3. Physical Science — Chemistry, Siiiiman. 

SECOND TERM. 

1. Mechanical Philosophy — Optics, Jacksoz. 

2. Physical Science — Chemistry finished. 

elective. 

3. Cicero de Ofpiciis, .Thakfem 



4. French — Q-raiamar and Reader, ...j?asc. 7 J3li3. 

THIRD TERM. 

1. Mechanical Philosophy — Sound, Electricity Mi ~ 
netism. 

2. Latin — C:.csro de Gratcre. 

3. Mental jPhilgsc^zt — Intellectual Powers. WajrfeacL 

I 

— - ■ 11 . — j 



12 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



4. French — Grammar and Eeader, Fasquelle. 

Elocution Each Term — Vocal Culture, Themes and Dec- 
lamation. 



SENIOR CLASS. 



1. Physical Science — Astronomy, Robinson. 

2. Ethics — Theoretical and Practical Ethics, Wayland, 

Analogy of Religion, Butler. 

elective. 

3. Latin — Tacitus, and Hercules Furens, 



4. G-erman — Grammar and Reader Woodbury. 

5. Mathematics — Any study in Engineering. 

SECOND TERM. 

1. Civil Polity — Political Economy, Wayland. 

2. Physical Science — Physiology and Zoology Agassiz. 

elective. 

3. Greek — iEschines de Corana, Champlin. 

4. German — Reader, Woodbury. 

6. Mathematics — Engineering Studies of the Term. 

THIRD TERM. 
1. Civil Polity — Constitution of the United States, and of 



Wisconsin. 

2. Physical Science — Geology, Emmons. 

3. Greek — Demosthenes de Corona, Champlin. 

elective. 



4. German — Reading, Composition and Conversation. 

5. Physical Science — Mineralogy. 

6. Mathematics — Engineering. 
Orations before the Students each Term. 



Zumpt's Latin Grammar, Kuhner's large Greek Grammar, 
Andrews' Latin Lexicon, Liddell & Scott's Greek Lexicon, 
Anthons' or Smith's Classical Dictionary, Manual of Classical 
Literature, Crusius' Homeric Lexicon, Sophocles Greek Verbs, 
Munk's Greek and Roman Metres, Long's or Findlay's Classical 
Atlas, Anthon's Manuals of Grecian and Roman Antiquities, 
Dwight's Grecian and Roman Mythology, Ramshorn's or Doder- 
lein's Latin Synonyms, Histories of Greece and Rome. 

Students in this department are required in their daily recita- 
tions carefully to construe and analyze Greek and Latin sen- 
tences, to point out the various relations and dependencies of 
words, and to apply the corresponding rules of Syntax. Thor- 
ough drilling in these particulars is deemed more important, both 
as regards the student's mental discipline, and his acquaintance 
with the languages read, than the reading of any prescribed 
number of pages. 

Another exercise of great importance is frequently required 
of students in this department, which is : To trace Greek and 
Latin roots through their various English derivatives and com- 
pounds, and to point out the process by which the present pop- 
ular meaning of such words has been deduced from the primary 
signification of the original. By these exercises a more thor- 
ough acquaintance with English Etymology is obtained, and the 
student is also introduced to the important science of Compara- 
tive Philology. 

All the exercises noticed in the above remarks, receive special 
attention in the Preparatory, as well as in the Collegiate Classes. 
In the earlier parts of the course in Latin and Greek, almost 



14 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



constant use is made of the blackboard for exhibiting the forms 
of words, and rendering the student familiar with them. 

The writing of translations from English into Greek and Latin, 
with special attention to peculiarities of idiom, is made an im- 
portant exercise during the greater part of the course. Literal 
translations — compared frequently with approved English modes 
of expression — are usually insisted upon, as affording the most 
satisfactory test of the student's reliance upon his own efforts ; 
as leading him most directly to a critical appreciation of the 
peculiarities in idiom and style, of the classical languages; as 
enabling him most clearly to perceive the force and beauty of 
expression which characterize those languages ) and as introduc- 
ing him, more than any other method, to an acquaintance with 
the general philosophy of language. 

We have no fear that this method, taken as it is in connection 
with frequent composition, and other rhetorical exercises in 
English, will exert any injurious influence upon the student's use 
of his vernacular tongue. On the contrary, it is, we believe, 
best calculated to improve the English style in copiousness, 
strength and finish. 




FRESHMAN CLASS. 



FIRST TERM. 

1. Natural Science — Physical Geography Fitch. 

2. Latin — Virgil, - Frieze. 

3. Mathematics — Algebra, Ray. 

SECOND TERM. 

1. Latin — Sallust, Andrews. 

2. Mathematics — Algebra finished, Ray. 

3. do Geometry begun, Peirce. 

4. English Literature. — Welch's English Sentence. 

THIRD TERM. 

1. Latin — Cicero's Orations, Anthon. 

2. Mathematics — G-eometry finished, Peirce. 

3. Natural Science — Elementary Outlines of In- 

dustrial Mechanics, Tate. 



Weekly Exercises — Lessons in Reading and Elocution. 



SOPHOMORE CLASS. 



FIRST TERM. 

1. Mathematics — Plane and Superficial Trigonometry 

with applications. 

2. English Literature — Elementary Rhetoric, 

Quackenbos. 

do History, Wilson. 



16 LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 


SECOND TERM. 




1. Mathematics — Analytical Geometry. 




2. do Differential Calculus. 




3. English Literature — History. 








1. Mathematics — Integral Calculus." 




2. do Mechanics. 




3. Religious Instruction — Natural Theology 


and 


Evidences of Christianity, 




Elocution Each Term — Vocal Culture, Themes and Dec- 


lamations. 




JUNIOR CLASS, 




FIRST TERM. 




1. Mathematics — Mechanics finished. 




2. English Literature — Logic and Rhetoric, 


..Whately. 






SECOND TERM. 




1. Mechanical Philosophy — Optics,. .Jackson or Lardner. 


2. Natural Science — Chemistry finished. 






.Fasquelle. 


THIRD TERM. 




1. Mechanical Philosophy — Sound, Electricity, &c. 


2. French — Reading and Composition. 




3. Mental Philosophy — Intellectual Powers,... 


..Way land. 


Elocution Each Term. — Vocal Culture, Themes and Dec- 


lamations. 




SENIOR CLASS. 




FIRST TERM. 






.Robinson. 


2. Ethics — Theoretical and Practical Ethics, 


.Way land. 







THIRTEENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 17 



ELECTIVE. 

3. German — Grammar and Reader, Woodbury. 

4. Mathematics — Engineering Studies of the Term. 

SECOND TERM. 

1. Civil Polity — Political Economy, Wayland. 

2. Physical Science — Physiology and Zoology, Agassiz. 

elective. 

3. German — ^Grammar and Reading, Woodbury. 

4. Mathematics — Engineering Studies. 

THIRD TERM. 
1. Civil Polity — Constitution of the United States and of 



Wisconsin. 

2. Physical Science — Geology, Emmons. 

3. do do Mineralogy, Dana. 

elective. 



4. Germam— Reading, Composition and Conversation. 

5. Mathematics — Engineering Studies. 
Orations before the Students each Term. 



3 




In the Preparatory Course of this Department the design will 
be to "begin with the concrete, and to pass logically to the ab- 
stract. Particular attention will be given to the application of 
Arithmetic to commercial business and mensuration, by teach- 
ing methods of rapid and correct calculation, and by fixing in the 
mind of the scholar clear and correct ideas of linear, surface, 
and cubic units. 

Careful attention will be given to the subject of Fractions, 
both vulgar and decimal — it being, without doubt, possible to 
convey to the mind of the student, just as clear ideas of num- 
bers and operations on numbers whose unit is fractional, as of 
those whose unit is whole. 

In the College Course the objects sought will be, 1st — A log- 
ical arrangement of subjects, such that students will never be 
called on to demonstrate or use principles which they have 
neither been taught, nor had an opportunity to learn. 2d — A 
clear and comprehensive knowledge of the theory of Mathe- 
matics. 3d — Practical examples sufficient to secure a safe and 
sufficiently easy transition from student to active life, avoiding 
the mistake of so much practical application as prevents the stu- 
dent from acquiring a good knowledge of the theory, and at the 
same time fails to make him a practical man. 

Great care will be taken in the instruction of teachers, and 
their preparation for the duties of the teacher in the school-room, 
1st — By presenting a good model, and, 2d — By a suggestive 
method of teaching, leading the student to investigate and think 
for himself, and to strive to adapt himself to the place into 
which he may fall, so as to secure the greatest growth to his own 
mind, and the greatest healthful advancement to his pupils. 




FALL TERM. 

On Astronomy before the Senior Class. 
" Chemistry before the Junior Class. 

WINTER TERM. 
On Chemistry before the J unior Class. 
" Optics " " « " 

SPRING TERM. 
On Geology and Mineralogy before the Senior Class. 
" Mechanical Philosophy before the Junior Class. 
" Anatomy and' Physiology. 




This department of the University, established under the 
auspices of the Board of Regents of Normal Schools, is design- 
ed to contribute to the preparation of those students who pro- 
pose to enter upon the profession of Teaching. There is, also, 
joined with it the usual course of instruction in the English lan- 
guage. 

The special instruction of this department consists in Lec- 
tures and Recitations upon subjects relating to the Teacher's 
vocation; such as Education, School Systems, Relations and 
Duties of the Teacher, Government, School Arrangement, and 
Methods of Teaching. Each Professor, in the distribution of 
these labors, pursues that line of thought most appropriate to 
his own department. 

It is, perhaps, proper to state that the general method in 
this department, is similar to that adopted in Teacher's Insti- 
tutes — modified as circumstances may require. Certificates will 
be granted to the members of this department, graded according 
to the attainments of the individual, as determined by careful 
examination. 




The Studies of this Department are arranged with reference 
to preparing Students for entering upon the preceding courses 
of Studies, also for imparting a good common business education. 

Students in this Department are graded into Senior and Junior 
Preparatory Departments. 



STUDIES PURSUED. 



FIRST — COMMON ENGLISH. 

English Grammar,.., : Clark. 

Mental and Written Arithmetic...... , Palmer. 

Geography, McNally. 

Orthography and Denning, Webster. 

Reading, 

Penmanship, 

SECOND — HIGHER ENGLISH. 

Higher English Grammar, 

Higher Arithmetic, 

Elementary Algebra, , Tower. 

u Geometry, 

" Natural Philosophy, Tate. 

" Astronomy, 

Physical Geography, Fitch. 

Book Keeping, « , 

Composition and Elocution,. 

THIRD — CLASSICAL. 

Latin Grammar, Andrews and Stoddard. 

" Reader, Andrews. 

Ovid, do 



22 LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



Latin Prosody, 

Sallust, Andrews. 

Cicero's Orations, Anthon. 

Greek Lessons, Crosby. 

do Grammar, do 

Classical Geography and Mythology, 

Composition and Declamation, 




EXAMINATIONS. 

At the close of every Term, in the Studies of the Term. 
Annual Examination at the close of the Spring Term. 
Biennial Examination at the close of the Sophomore and Sen- 
ior Years. 

These Examinations are before a Committee appointed for 
that purpose, and decide the standing and advancement of the 
Student. 

RELIGIOUS WORSHIP. 

Students are required to attend Prayers, morning and evening, 
in the College Chapel } also Public Worship on the Sabbath, in 
the morning and evening, at one of the churches in the city. 

MERIT ROLL. 

A daily record is kept, showing the attendance, scholarship, 
conduct, excellencies and deficiencies of each Student in his 
College duties. The result of this record is read at the close of 
the Term, and forwarded to parents whenever requested. 

Such Students as receive special honorary appointments by 
the Faculty, are reported in the Annual Catalogue. 

DEGREES. 

The Degree of Bachelor of Arts is conferred on all Students 
who complete the Classical Course, and sustain a satisfactory 
examination therein ; that of Bachelor of Science on those who 
| give eqiral satisfaction of having completed the Scientific Course. 



* 



THIRTEENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 23 



An Academic Degree is conferred on such candidates as shall 
complete the course of instruction, or its equivalent, as far as 
the beginning of the Sophomore year. This is designed as a 
certificate of character, and attainment for such pupils as cannot 
take the full course. 

The fee, in each case, including the Diploma, is five dollars, 
payable in advance. 

LIBRARY, AO. 

The College Library contains five thousand well selected vol- 
umes. From the income of the Appleton Fund, and the liber- 
ality of friends, large additions are annually made. Many valu- 
able and standard works are taken from the publishers as they 
are issued from the press. 

There are two Literary Societies connected with the College, 
having well furnished halls ; they are also making commendable 
efforts to increase their libraries, already respectable. 

There is, likewise, a well furnished Reading Room, conducted 
by the Students, containing the leading Periodicals, Magazines 
and Reviews, both American and Foreign, to which all may have 
access by the payment of a small sum. 

A Missionary Society, connected with the University, is vig- 
orously sustained by the Students. 

APPARATUS AND CABINET. 

Ample facilities are possessed for imparting instruction in the 
Physical Sciences. A valuable Chemical and Philosophical 
Apparatus has been purchased, embracing in its range : Chem- 
istry, Astronomy, Mechanics, Hydrostatics, Optics, Electricity, 
Magnetism, &c, &c. Among the articles deserving special men- 
tion, are : A Telescope, two Electrical Machines — one medium, 
the other of the largest size — a Compound Microscope, Com- 
pound Blowpipe, Batteries, Air Pumps, set of Mechanical Pow- 
ers, Polariscope, Prisms, &c, &c. 

The Cabinet contains a valuable collection of Minerals and 
other specimens, to illustrate the Greology, Natural History and 
Botany of the Northwest. Preparations are in progress for 
making large additions to the Cabinet of Natural History. 



24 LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



GOVERNMENT. 

The Government is designed, as far as practicable, to be pa- 
rental, but is administered with firmness and impartiality. No 
Student, guilty of profanity, irreverent or improper language, 
disorder in study hours, disregard for the Sabbath, or disrespect 
for religious observance, can be permitted to remain a member 
of the University. Dismission or expulsion will be resorted to 
when other means of correction have failed. 



1. IN COLLEGE : EXPENSES. 

Tuition per annum, $24 00 

Incidentals, 6 00 

Use of Library, 3 00 

Room Rent, ..9 00 

Use of Stove, 1 50 

Board for 88 Weeks, at $1 50 per week, 57 00 

Washing, Lights, &c, about 12 00 



Total,. $112 50 



College Students room in the College Building, and furnish 
their own rooms. This can be done at a trifling expense to each 
of the two occupants. 

All Students, are required to room on the premises belonging 
to the University, unless special arrangements to the contrary are 
previously made with the Faculty. Preparatory Students, who 
wish to remain in the Institution but a single term, or two, can, 
if they prefer, have rooms furnished, and other accommodations 



according to the following scale cf prices : 

Simple Table Board, per week, $1 50 

Board and Room without Furniture, 1 75 

" " " with " 2 00 

« u " " " Fuel and Lights, 2 25 

Board, Room, Furniture, Fuel, Lights and Washing, (not 
to exceed 9 pieces per week,) 2 50 

2. ENGINEERING SCHOOL : 

Tuition $10 per Term, 3 Terms per annum, $30 00 

Incidentals, per annum, 4 50 

Board 38 weeks, $1 50 per week, 57 00 



r 



THIRTEENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 



25 



| R )oaa Rant, Fuel, &c, 50 cents per week, 19 00 



Washing, Lights, 12 00 



Total, 55122 50 

3. PREPARATORY DEPARTMENT : 

Tuition per annum, $19 50 

Incidentals, 4 50 

Board, 38 weeks, $1.50 per week, 57 00 

Room Rent, Furniture, &c, 50 cents per week. 19 00 

Washing, Lights, per annum, 10 00 



Total, $110 00 



Payment for Board is due monthly in advance. Compli- 
ance with the above rule, will enable the Steward to give better 
board at cheaper rates. Students whose circumstances compel 
them to be rigidly economical, can board themselves in their 
private rooms, for a sum, including room rent and fuel, not ex- 
ceeding $1 per week. 

Students' bills *will be*50 cents less, where they enter during 
the first day and half of the Term. 

The foregoing estimate includes all necessary expenses, except 
I text books, which will vary according to the advancement of the 
pupil. A Scholarship will pay the tuition of a pupil in any de- 
partment of the Institution, except .Engineering, which depart- 
ment has been established by special endowment, since the Schol- 
arships were issued. 

Each modern language, unless taken in the regular course, 
as laid down in the Catalogue, will be an extra charge of $3.00 
per Term. 

A single study in Engineering may be taken for $4.00 per 
! Term. 

To the owners of Scholarships, the whole expense (exclusive 
j of books) of a student in Lawrence Uuiversity, need not exceed 
$90.00 or $95.00 per year ; and in the Preparatory Department, 
the expense will fall somewhat below that sum. 



4 



1857. 

ALLEN JEFFREY ATWELL, A. M. HENRY COLMAN, A. M. 
JUSTIN MARTYR COPELAND, WILLIAM DALPHIN STOREY. 
O 

1858. 

FOSTER EDGAR EDGARTON, A. M. WILLIAM PAGE STOWE, A. M. 
JOSEPH IVES FOOTE, A. M. EDWIN MENZO WRIGHT, A. M. 

JAMES A. LOOMIS, A. M. THOMPSON DIMOCK WEEKS, A. M. 

EDWARD PETERSON. 



SAMUEL BOYD, A. M. 
NORMAN BUCK, 
ALBERT ROLLO DYER, A. M. 
JAMES P. MAXWELL, 



1859. 

WALLACE J. OLMSTED, A. M. 
JARED THOMPSON, Jr. 
THOMPSON C. WILSON, A. M. 
D. JUDSON JENNE, A. M. 



HENLEY W. ALLEN, 
JOSEPH W. HAMMOND. 
ISAIAH L. HAUSER, 
C. JOHN M'MULLEN, 



B. FRANKLIN MILLER, A. M. 
O 

I860. 

JOHN A. OWEN, 
NATHAN PAINE, 
WILBUR FISK YOCUM. 
ALFRED F. LAMB. 




IRA DAVIS, 

S. NEWELL GRIFFITH, 



john e. davies, 
james w. ladd, 
duncan McGregor, 
william h. searles, 



1861. 

THEODORE H. EARLE, 
MERRIL FELLOWS, 
JULIUS A. THOMPSON. 



1862. 

HENRY J. HUSTON, 
WALTER J. LAMB, 
HUMPHREY PIERCE, 
CHARLES 0. TICHENOR, 
HAMLINE B. WILLIAMS. 



RESIDENT GRADUATE. 

SAMUEL BOYD. 



SENIOR CLASS. 

NAMES. RESIDENCE. 

WILLIAM H. AIKIN, Appleton. 

JEROME P. CROSS, 

GEORGE E. STOWE, 



JUNIOR CLASS. 

NAMES. RESIDENCE. 

X HENRY CORNELIUS, Oneida. 

JAMES G. HAWKINS, Rubicon. 

i MERRITT LATHROP, Fox Lake. 

X THERON NICKOLS, Barton. 



SOPHOMORE CLASS. 



NAMES. RESIDENCE. 

X ASA J. BARNES, Markesan. 

ELIHU COLEMAN, Fond du Lac. 

JOHN A. FLETCHER, Howard, 111. 

HIRAM H. FAIRBANKS, ...Waupun. 

GEORGE A. FOLLANSBEE, Milwaukee. 

WILLIAM H. H. HIMEBAUGH, Appleton. 

WILLIAM Mc. HIMEBAUGH, " 

JOHN H. HAUSER, Delavan. 

X JOHN W. SERCOMB, Milwaukee. 

HENRY J. STALKER, Manchester. 

WM. B. C. WRIGHT, Appleton. 



X Scientific. 



LA WHENCE UNIVERSITY. 



FRESHMAN CLASS. 

NAMES. RESIDENCE. 

AARON P. BAILEY. Ripon. 

DARIUS BRESEE, . . . . . Appleton. 

X OWEN A. BOYNTON, Waupun. 

JOSEPH S. CARR, . .• Dekorra. 

HENRY J. DICKERSON, Appleton. 

CORNELIUS DRISCOLL. " 

% J. McGREGOR, Waupacca. 

WILLIAM A. METCALE Roxbury, Mass. 

HENRY T. MILLARD, Manchester. 

EGBERT J. SCOTT, Appleton. 



UNIVERSITY COURSE. 

NAMES. RESIDENCE. 

JAMES L. BRAGGINS, Appleton. 

FRANCIS BROWN, Menomenee Falls. | 



JOHN L. BLOOMER, Appleton. 

RICHARD E. C0UGHL1N, Germantown. 

EDWARD R. ROBINSON, Markesan. 

DORSET S. SMITH, - Grand Chute. 

DAVID SYME. Menasha. 



X Scientific. 




SENIOR 


PREPARATORY. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCE. 


W. H. Barnes, 


Barton. 


John F. Brown, 


Arlington. 


Lysander L. Carncross, 


West Point. 


Edwin B. Cooke, 


Waukesha. 


W H. Dodge, 


. Johnson's Creek. 


Edwin W. Enos, 


.... Granville. 


F. J. Favel, 


. North Royalton. 


Henry P. Felker, 


Omro. 


Homer L. Grant, 


Burnett. 


Alexander H. Hart, 


Appleton. 


M. D. Kenyon, . 


Bosendale. 


Donald S. Liddle, . 


..... Eureka. 


Earnest A. Little, 


. Sheboygan Falls. 


Archibald McArthur, 


. Waupacca. 


Alexander W. Millard, 


. Manchester. 


Seth D. Nichols, 


Markesan. 


James H. Nugent, 


Clifton. 


William Payzant, 


Appleton. 


Truman H. Phelps, 


a 


Valette C. Pettibone, 


it 


A. D. L. Smalley, 


u 


Lucius E. Smith, 


Eureka. 


Tyler L. Thompson, 


Milwaukee. 


Francis 0. Wilson, . 


Poyette. 


William L. Watson, 


Waupacca. 



80 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



JUNIOR PREPARATORY. 



NAMES. 


RESIDENCE. 


Edwin C. Arnold, 


Chatfield, Minn. 


A. K. Augur, 


Freedom. 


George W. Allen, 


. . Millford, 111. 


Loring B. Bullock, 


Appleton. 


Henry Brisbine, 


Fremont. 


Egbert J. Blood, 


. Grand Chute. 


Edward Beach, 


Dundas. 


H. S. Brown, 


Brookfield. 


Joshua B. Bloomer, 


Appleton. 


John D. Barrett, 


Wauwatosa. 


Emery J. Bennett, 


Appleton. 


Norman Beach, 




Parnell Beach, 




DeWitt Church, 


Vinland. 


G-eorge S. Church, 


u 


Charles W. Carr, 


Brillion. 


Asahel W. Carman, 


Manchester. 


George Cottrell, 


Merton. 


Charles M. Cole, 


Bovina. 


Ezra M. Carr, 


. Madison. 


Jesse Cole, 


. Greenbush. 


Joseph Chalmers, 


Pine River. 


Harrison Dibble, 


. Centre. 


Alfred H. Doughty, 


Omro. 


Polin Dubois, 


Menasha. 


Evan A. Davis, 


. Appleton. 


James S. Daniels, 


Osborn. 


Erwin D. Ely. 


Scales Mound, 111. 


Samuel Elmore, 


Milwaukee. 


John R. Edwards, 


Nekimi. 


Leander Ferguson, 


Naumpa. 


William S. Fuller, . 


. Appleton. 


Herman Grafe, 


Randolph Center. 


Henry E. Hart, 


Stockbridge. 


John D. Hadfield, 


Waukesha. 



THIRTEENTH 


ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 31 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCE. 


Thomas B. Hammond, 


Evansburgh, Pa. 


Frank R. Hartwell, 


Oconomowoc. 


John Hewitt, 


Racine. 


John W. Himebaugh, 


Appleton. 


Frank A. Himebaugh, 


a 


H. J. Holden, 


Sheboygan Falls. 


H, W. Hubbard, . 


Vinland. 


H. G. Hubbard, 


a 


Edward Hughes, 


Nekimi. 


James Humphrey, 


Sheboygan Falls. 


G-eorge W. Jones, 


Milwaukee. 


Amos A. Johnson, 


. Appleton. 


Julius H. Kingsley, . 


Depere. 


Clarence Knapp, 


Oshkosh. 


Horace J. Knox, 


. Dayton. 


John Knox, 


Appleton. 


James P. Knapp, 




George W. Keyes, 


Menasha. 


George H. Ladd, 




Elwood Loy. 


Depere. 


Peter S. Loy, . 


a 


Thomas Logan, 


. Hortonville. 


William C March, . 


. Metoma. 


Charles J. Millard, 


. Lake Mills. 


Hugh McArthur, 


Waupacca. 


George C Metcalf, 


Roxbury, Mass. 


James A. Mitchell, 


Menasha. 


Jacob Onstine, 


.... Wauzeka. 


Patrick O'Hara, . " . 


Appleton. 


I. L. Parker, 


. Spring Lake. 


James C. Pauling, 


Merton. 


Frank Perry, 


Markesan. 


H. B. Perrin, 


Pine River. 


Uriah Phillips, . 


Arlington. 


Erastus F. Phelps, 


Byron. 


T Tt J. 

James Porter, 


Milwaukee. 



32 LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCE. 


Lorenzo Preston, ..... 


Manchester. 


B. Price, 




A. E. Rasmusson, . 


Nekimi. 


Edwin Race, 


Alto. 


Charles Rogers, ..... 


Mackford. 


ocott Rogers, ..... 


a 






Larnon E. Sampson, . 


Waukesha. 


James heavy, ..... 


Oxford. 


Charles Seymour, . 


AT T_ 

JMeenah. 


George ocnilling, .... 


Almond. 


T "NT Qr.r>ff 

o . x\ . ioCOtt, ..... 


Jcillington. 


Joseph J. fenerburn, .... 


. Beaver Dam. 


A A T O •i'L 

A. A Lawrence Smith, 


Appleton. 


11- C fepaulding, .... 


Waterville. 


Amos R. Spicer, .... 


Portage City. 


James L. St. Clair, 


Mound City, 111. 


John Jd. bt. Loins, .... 


Little Chute. 


Julius Steenson, .... 


Mount Vernon. 


James K. Spencer, .... 


, Appleton. 


Lewis H. Sykes, .... 


. Freedom. 


Frank Tompkins, .... 


Appleton. 


Albert Tallcott, .... 


Alto. 


/ 1 TIT TXT1 j_ 

U. M. Wheat, ..... 


Chatneld, Minn. 


Isaac M. Weston, . 


Milwaukee. 


Winfield Williams, .... 


Springwater. 


George A. Wolcott, .... 


Freedom. 


Eugene Wilbur, .... 


Weyauwega. 


George W. Yerkes, .... 


Barton. 




Mrs. R. C. NEWMAN KNOX, 
Preceptress, and Teacher of French and German. 

Mrs. EMILY M. JONES, B. S., 
Teacher in English Department. 

Miss NELLIE METCALE, 
Teacher of Vocal and Instrumental Music. 



W. H. H- HIMEBAUGrH, 

Assistant in Mathematics. 




This Department of the Lawrence University is under the 
management of the same Corporate Board as the other. A sep- 
arate building,, known as the Ladies' Institute, has recently been 
enlarged and refitted for the purpose of boarding and rooming 
ladies, under the immediate supervision of the Preceptress. 

The course of study is arranged with reference to a thorough 
and systematic mental training. 

Facilities are also afforded for those who wish to pursue Music 
and the Ornamental Branches, though not required for gradua- 
tion. 

The Course of Study will, in addition to the time necessary 
for a preparation, require a period of four years for its comple- 
tion. Ladies completing, in a satisfactory manner, this course, 
receive the same Degree as gentlemen completing the Scientific 
Course. 

Those who complete the regular Classical Course, receive the 
usual Baccalaureate Degree. 

An Elective Course may be taken, made up of such studies as 
are compatible with the mental discipline of the pupil. 

Ladies share equally with gentlemen, all the advantages of the 



University. 

EXPENSES. 

Tuition in College Class, per annum, $24 00 

Janitor's services, warming public rooms, &c, 6 00 

Use of Library. 3 00 

Board 39 weeks, at |1.50 per week, ...58 50 

Room Rent, Furniture and Fuel, carried to room,, 19 50 

Washing and Lights, . — 11 50 



Total $122 50 



THIRTEENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 35 



Tuition in Preparatory Department, per annum 5 $19 50 

Warming Public Booms, &c, 3 00 

Use of Library, 1 50 

Other Expenses as in College, 

EXTRAS. 

Music and use of Instrument, per annum, $39 00 

Modern Language, except when taken in the Regular 

Course, each per Term, 3 00 

Oil Painting, per Term, ...A 00 

Polychromatic " " 3 00 

Monochromatic " 3 00 

Water Colors, " " 2 00 

Drawing, " " 1 00 



FIRST — PREPARATORY. 

Occupying one or two years — same as in the preceding Cat- 
alogue. 

SECOND — GRADUATING COURSE. 

Occupying four years, as follows : 

FIRST YEAR. 

FIRST TERM. 

1. Natural Science. — Physical Geography, Fitch. 

2. Latin — Grammar, Andrew and Stoddard. 

3. Mathematics — "An Introduction to Geometry, and 

the Science of Form," with Elements of Geomet- 



rical Drawing. 

SECOND TERM. 

1 . Latin— Reader, Andrews. 

2. Mathematics — Higher Arithmetic Ray. 

3. English Sentence, Welch. 

THIRD TERM. 

1. Latin — Ovid, Andrews. 

2. Mathematics — Elementary Algebra, Tower. 

Natural Science — Natural Philosophy, Quackenbos. 



Weekly Exercises — Lessons in Reading and Themes. 

SECOND YEAR. 
FIRST TERM. 

1. Latin — Ovid continued, and Prosody. 

2. Mathematics — Algebra, Ray. 

3. English Literature — Course of Composition and 

Rhetoric, Quackenbos. 



THIRTEENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 37 



SECOND TERM. 
h Latin — Sallust, Anthon. 

2, Mathematics — Algebra finished. 

do Geometry begun, Peirce. 

3. English Literature — History of Civilization... G-uizot. 

THIRD TERM. 

1. Latin — Cicero's Orations, Johnson. 

2. Mathematics — Geometry finished. 

3. Religious Instruction — Natural Theology and 

Evidences of Christianity, Paley. 



Weekly Exercises — Vocal Culture and Themes. 
THIRD YEAR. 

FIRST TERM. 

1. Mathematics — Plane and Spherical Trigonometry 

with Applications. 

2. English Literature — Logic and Rhetoric,... Whately. 



3. Natural Science — Chemistry, Silliman. 

SECOND TERM. 

1. Mathematics — Optics, , Jackson. 

2. Natural Science — Chemistry. 

3. French — Grammar and Reader, Fasquelle. 

THIRD TERM. 



1. Mechanical Philosophy — Sound, Electricity, &c. 

2. French — Telemaque or Corinne. 

3. Mental Philosophy — Intellectual Powers,. ...Way land. 
Weekly Exercises — Vocal Culture and Themes. 

FOURTH YEAR. 

FIRST TERM. 

1. Physical Science — Astronomy Robinson. 

2. Ethics — Theoretical and Practical Ethics, Wayland. 

Analogy of Religion, Butler. 

elective. 

1. Natural Science — Botany, = Gray or Wood. 

2. German — Grammar, Woodbury. 

3. Greek — Grammar and Lessons, Crosby 



38 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



SECOND TERM. 

1. Civil Polity — Political Economy, Wayland. 

2. Physical Science — Physiology and Zoology, Agassiz. 

ELECTIVE. 

1. German — Grammar and Reader, Woodbury. 

2. Latin — Cicero de Officiis, Thatcher. 

THIRD TERM. 

1. Civil Polity — Constitution of the United States and of 

Wisconsin. 

2. Physical Science — Geology, Emmons. 

ELECTIVE. 

1. German — Reading, Translating and Composing. 

2. Latin — Horace or Cicero de Oratore. 

3. Natural Science — Botany, Gray or Wood 

Essays before the Students each Term. 

DEPARTMENT OF VOCAL AND INSTRUMENTAL MUSIC. 
Instruction Book for Piano, beginners, Carpentier. 

do do do advanced, Richardson. 

do do Melodeon, Zundell. 



1857. 

LUCINDA SURVINA DARLING, ADELAIDE MARY GRANT, 

FRANCENA MEDORA KELLOGG, A. M. 



HETTIE E. FROST, 



1858. 

CORNELIA H. SMITH. 




1859. 

MARY A. A. PHINNEY, A. M. CAROLINE H. WRIGHT, 



OLIVE W. COPELAND, 
EVELYN S. GILMAN, 
LYDIA H. SANBORN, 



FRANCES S. BROWN, 
ELLEN M. GRIFFITH, 



I860. 

SARAH G. EDGARTON, 
CLARA H. JENNE, 
ANNA B. SHERWOOD, 
EMILY M. TALLMADGE. 


1861. 

FLORENCE H. EDGARTON, 
LIZZIE PRIESTLY. 



RESIDENT GRADUATES. 



SARAH G. EDGARTON, MARY A. A. PHINNEY, 

FLORENCE H. EDGARTON. ANNA B. SHERWOOD, 

LYDIA A. SANBORN, EMILY M. TALLMADGE. 

CORNELIA A. SMITH. 



40 LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



FOURTH YEAR. 



NAMES. RESIDENCE. 

ADELINE E. AIKEN, Appleton. 

THIRD YEAR. 

COKNELIA CAHOON, Appleton. 

MARY S. GALPIN, 

JOSEPHINE GARRETT, , Oskkosh. 

EVA HARVEY, Compton, C. E. 

X HAT TIE 0. KNOX, Appleton. 

% ABBY MILLS, Marcellus, N. Y. 



SECOND YEAR. 

HARRIET BATES, Appleton. 

FLORA A. BRAGGINS, 

ROXA HUMPHREY, Sheboygan Falls. 

MARY E. JACKSON, Appleton. 

CARRIE A. MASON, " 

THERESA RANDALL, 



FIRST YEAR, 

ALICE M. BOND, Sheboygan Falls. 

ROMELIA CARTER, Oconomowoc. 

ELLA L. COLE, Appleton. 

CELIA L. EARLE, Grand Chute. 

LIZZIE M. HILL, Monroe. 

FANNY KNOTT, Richmond. 

MARY A. KNOX, ', Appleton. 

JULIA P. LEAVENS, Neenah. 

JENNY McCLATCHEY, Dale. 

MARIA C. PETTIBONE Appleton. 

ELMA W. PRESTON, 



% Classical — Full Course. 



THIRTEENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 



41 



CARRIE M. REED, Appleton. 

HATTIE A. STALKER, Manchester. 

ANNIE STEVENS, Madison. 

IMOGEN STEIMERS, Oak Grove. 

KITTY TAYLOR, Appleton. 

KITTY E. WHITE, " 



UNIVERSITY COURSE. 

NAMES. RESIDENCE. 

JANE CHALMERS, Pine River. 

CHRISTINE S. DeLAMATER, Portage City. 

ADDIE J. DeLANO, Lansing, Mich. 

ELIZABETH DREDGE, Rubicon. 

HARRIET L. EGGLESTON, Appleton. 

SARAH E. HANCHETT, " 

MARY HUGHES, Nekimi. 

ELLEN KNEELAND, Hartford. 

AURELIA KNEELAND, " 

ELLEN T. LANDER, Kingston. 

PERSIS A. MIHILLS, Hartford. 

MYRA J. MIHILLS, 

MARY OBORN, Neenah. 

SARAH M. OBORN, " 

MARY PAYZANT, -. Appleton. 

MARY A. PHELPS, " 

NELLIE M. PHELPS, " 

HELEN PUTMAN, Waupacca. 

ANNA C. STOREY, Appleton. 

CHARLOTTE A. SHELDON, Climax Prairie, Mich. 

CELIA E. TICHENOR. Appleton. 

ALICE TURNER Viola. 



6 






PREPARATORY. 


NAMES. 




RESIDENCE. 


Annie Barnes, 




Grand Chute. 


Alice Barnes, 




u 


Elizabeth R. Gardiner, 




Vinland. 


Anna F. Hutchinson, 




. Appleton. 


Helen H. Hutchinson, 




(( 


Alice M. Mack, 




New York City. 


X HIT 

Jenny Mcrnerson, 




Appleton. 


Maria K. Otis, 




Kenosha. 


Sophronia Pope, . 




Menasha. 


A. ivi. to to we, 




Rockford, 111. 


Hi. Hi. WolCOtt, 




Freedom. 


Mercia M. Wood, 




Lake Superior. 


JUNIOR 


PREPARATORY. 


NAMES. 




RESIDENCE. 


Melinda Adams, 




Oneida. 


M. R. Barteau, 




Appleton. 


Phebe Carter, 




Oconomowoc. 


Sarah L. Cooley, 




. Penn Yan, N. Y, 


Isadore A. Cross, 




Appleton. 


Anna C. Davies, 




. Springwater. 


Martha A. Dunham, 




Appleton. 


Elma Dunham, 




a 


Emma H. Elkins, 




a 


Harriett Earle, . 




. Grand Chute. 


Amanda Fenno, 




Appleton. 



THIRTEENTH 


ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 43 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCE. 


M. C. Fulmer, 


. Iron Ridge. 


Jennie A. Hamar, 


Little Chute. 


Harriet Hughes, 


.... Nekimi. 


Kitty Hughes, 


u 


Kitty Johnson, 


, . . Appleton. 


Josephine Jones, 


K 


Flora Kendall, 


Hartford. 


J. M. Kneeland, 


a 


Matilda Knott, . 


Richmond. 


Nancy McArthur, 


. Waupacca.* 


P. J. McClaughry, . 


Kenosha. 


Mattie McNeill, 


Appleton. 


Harriet Merriman, 


a 


Helen L. Merriman, 


a 


Cynthia R. Nash, 


Hortonville. 


Sarah N, Perry, . 


Brillion. 


Helen L. Phinney, 


. , Appleton. 


H. A. Pond, 


Alto. 


Sarah J. Quartermas, 


. Vinland. 


A. Reece, 


Berlin 


Emeretta Seely, . 


Vinland. 


Cornelia Spaulding, 


. . . . Appleton. 


B. E. Smith, . 


. Menomonee Falls. 


A. E. Smith, 


. . Eureka. 


Mary Smith, 


, , . . . Oneida. 


Alice C. Tallcott, . 


Xjmmi 'Alto. 


Melvina M. Tompkins, 


. . . Appleton. 


Hattie A. Venicke, 


a 


Abby G. Ware, 


Hortonville. 


Emma H. Ware, . 


a 


Mary Watson, 


Saxville. 


M. J. Wait, 


Appleton. 


Alice C. West, 


u 


Annie White, 


(i 


Mary Willey, 


Cherokee Nation. 


^avpli T Wnlr>nt<- 
Odian o . vv oiuuit, 


Hi 1 n fvr a n n 

..... XU1U.U1CIU.U. 




GEN 

WILLIAM II. AIKEN, 
ASA J. BARNES, 
FRANCIS BROWN, 
JEROME P. CROSS, 
J. A. FLETCHER, 
J. H. HAUSER, 



LEMEN. 

W. H. H. H1MEBAUGH, 
H. T. MILLARD, 
T. NICHOLS, 
H. J. STALKER, 
JAMES E. SEAVY, 
GEORGE E. STOWE. 



LADIES. 

ROMELIA CARTER. HARRIET 0. KNOX 

ELLEN T. LANDER. 



LIST OF STUDENTS 

Who have received honorary appointments during the past 
year : 

COMMENCEMENT. 

Valedictory Address, WALTER J. LAMB. 

Salutatory Address, HENRY J. HUSTON. 

Philosophical Oration, JOHN E. DA VIES. 

Classical Oration J. W. LADD. 



»!»g of SPMtnte. 



GENTLEMEN. 

Graduating Class of 1862, 9 

Resident Graduates, 1 

Under Graduates. — Seniors, 3 

Juniors, 4 

Sophomores, : H 

Freshman, 10 

University 7 

Senior Preparatory, 25 

Junior Preparatory, 100 



Total of Gentlemen, 170 



LADIES- 

Graduating Class of 1862, :. 

Resident Graduates, , 7 

Under Graduates — Fourth Year, ....1 

Third Year, 6 

Second Year, 6 

First Year, 17 

University, 22 

Senior Preparatory, 12 

Junior Preparatory, 48 

Total of Ladies, 119 

Total of Students, 289 



rib 



OF 



Wisconsin. 



iM >0 



OF THE 

LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY, 



OF 



APPLETON, WIS.: 

MDCCCLXVII. 



A 



PRINTED BY J. R. DECKER, 
AT THE TIMES BOOK AND JOB PRINTING OFFICE, 
WATTPUN, WIS. 



COEPOKATION. 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES. 



OFFICE EXPIRES IN 1868., 

RUSSELL Z. MASON, LL. D ...Appleton 

Rev. P. B, PEASE... Milwaukee 

Rev. F. B. DOE, A. M Appleton 

Rev. P. S. BENNETT, AM... 

JOHN B. CARLE, Esq Janesville 

JAMES M. PHINNEY, A M Appleton 

Rev. M. HIMEBAUGH Chicago, 111 

Hox. J. B. HAMILTON Neenah 

Hon. MOSES M. DAVIS, M. D Appleton 

OFFICE EXPIRES JUNE, 1869. ' 

Hon. ROBERT R. BATEMAN, Esq. Appleton 

HENRY HAMILTON, Esq Fond du Lac 

Rev. S. C. THOMAS Milwaukee 

R. P. ELMORE, Esq 

WM. RORK, Esq Appleton 

Rev. WM. H. SAMPSON, A. M Evansville 

WALTER S. CARTER, Esq Milwaukee 

Rev. C. D. PILLSBURY Janesville 

OFFICE EXPIRES JUNE, 1870. 

Rev. W. G. MILLER, D. D Fond du Lac 

E. L. PAINE, Esq Oshkosh 

Hon. JAS. T. LEWIS Columbus 

A. B. JACKSON, Esq Menasha 

ANSON BALLARD, A. M Appleton 

C. G. ADKINS, Esq 

JULIUS S. BUCK, Esq 

Hon. PHILETUS SAWYER Oshkosh 



REV. GEO. M. STEELE, D. D., Ex-Officio. 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. 



RUSSELL Z. MASON, LL. D President 

ANSON BALLARD, A. M. ........ 1st Vice President 

Hon. ROBERT R. BATEMAN 2d " 

JAMES M. PHINNEY, A. M.. Secretary 

C. G. AD KINS, Esq Treasurer 

Rev. G. M. STEELE, D. D Ex-Officio 



CONFERENCE VISITORS FOR 1868. 



WISCONSIN CONFERENCE. 

Rev. HENRY BANNISTER, D. D. 

" W. J. OLMSTED, A. M. 

" J. ANDERSON. 
AMHERST W. KELLOGG, A. M. 
Rev. J. P. ROE. 

WEST WISCONSIN CONFERENCE. 

Rev. W. W. SMITH. 
" B. C. HAMMOND. 
" W. H. PALMER. 



EXAMINING COMMITTEE FOR 1867. 



Rev. T. C. WILSON, A. M. 

" F. B. DOE, A. M. 

" T. L. OLMSTED. 

" D. II. COOLEY, A. M. 
Hon. A. L. SMITH, A. M. 

" R. Z. MASON, LL. D. 
Ool. H. POMEROY, A. M. 
ELIHtr COLMAN, A. B. 
SAMUEL BOYD, A. M. 
Rev. A. H. WALTER. 

" G. H. GIBSON. 

« G. C. HADDOCK. 

" O. J. COWLES, A. m 



EIGHTEENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 5 



FACULTY, 



Rev. GEORGE M. STEELE, D. D., 

President : , 

And Claflin Professor of Ethics and Civil Polity. 

HIRAM A. JONES, A. M., 

Professor of the Ancient Languages and Literature. 

JULIUS F. KELLOGG, A. M.,* 

Professor of Pure and Mixed Mathematics. 

Rev. CHARLES N. STOWERS, A. M., 

Acting Professor of Mathematics. 

JAMES C. FOYE, A. M., 
Professor of Chemistry and Physics. 

ALBERT SCHINDELMEISSER, 

Professor of Music, 
and Instructor in Modern Languages. 

Miss HARRIET O. KNOX, A. M., 

Preceptress and Instructor in English Literature and 
the Latin Language. 

Miss SARAH E. PIERCE, 

Instructor in Painting and Draioing. 

LYMAN J. NASH, EDWARD I. CRUMLEY, 

MARY A. KNOX, MARY A. PRATT, 

Assistants in the Preparatory, Commercial, and 
Academical Departments. 

Y HIRAM A. JONES, A. M., 
Librarian. 

JAMES M. PHINNEY, A, M., 

Steward. 



jcavo of absence lor one year. 



G 



LAWItEXCE UNIVERSITY. 



CALENDAR. 

1867. 

Wednesday, Sept. 4th, Fall Term began. 
Tuesday, Nov. 26th, Fall Term ends. 
Vacation of two weeks. 

Wednesday, Dec. lltli, Winter Term begins. 

1868. 

Tuesday, March 10, Winter Term ends. 
Vacation of one week. 

Wednesday, March 18-th, Spring Term begins. 
Tuesday, June 16th, Spring Term ends. 
Wednesday, June 17th, Annual Commencement. 
Vacation of eleven weeks. 
Wednesday, Sept, 2d, Fall Term begins. 



7 



GRADUATES. 



1857. 

Allen J. At well, A. M. Henry Colman, A. M. 
Justin Martyr Copeland. William Dalphin Storey. 
Lucinda S. Darling, A. M. Adeline Mary Grant. 
Francena Medora Kellogg, A. M. 

1858. 

Foster E. Edgarton, A. M. William Page Stoave, A. M. 
Joseph Ives Foote, A. M. Edwin M. Wright, A. M. 
James A. Loomis, A. M. Thompson D. Weeks, A. M. 
Edward Peterson. Hettie E. Frost, 

Caroline E. Wright. 

1859. 

Samuel Boyd, A. M. B. Franklin Miller, A. M. 

Norman Buck. . Wallace J. Olmsted, A. M. 

Albert Rollo Dyer, A. M. Jared Thompson, Jr. 
Daniel J. Jenne, A. M. Thomas C. Wilson, A. M. 
James Philip Maxwell. Cornelia H. Smith. 

Mary A. A. Phinney, A. M. 

1860. 

Henley W. Allen, A. M. Alfred F. Lamb, A. M. 
Joseph W. Hammond, A. M. Olive W. Copeland, A. M. 
Isaiah L. Hauser, A. M. Sarah G. Edgarton. 
C. John McMullen, A. M. Evelyn S. Gilman. 
John A. Owen, A. M. Clara H. Jenne. 

Nathan Paine, A. M. Lydia A. Sanborn, A. M. 
Wilbur F. Yocum, A. M. Anna B. Sherwood, A. M. 
Emily M. Tallmadge. 



LA WHENCE UNIVERSITY. 



1861. 

Ira Davis. Julius A. Thompson. 

Theodore H. Earle. Frances S. Brown, A. M. 

Merrill Fellows, A. M. Florence H. Edgarton. 
S. Newell Griffith, A. M. Ellen M. Griffith. 

Lizzie Priestley. 

1862. 

John Eugene Davies, A. M. Hamline M. Williams. 
James William Ladd, A. M. Henry J. Huston. 
Duncan McGregor, A. M. Walter Jay Lamb, A. M. 
Wm. Henry Searles, A. M. Humphrey Pierce. 

Charles O. Tichenor, A. M. 

1863. 

William H. Aiken, A. M. George Edison Stowe. 
Jerome P. Cross, A. M. Adeline E. Aiken, A. M. 

1864. 

Henry Cornelius, A. M. Harriet O. Knox, A. M. 
The ron Nichols, A. M. Ellen T. Lander. 
Merritt A. Lathrop, A. M. Abby Mills, A. M. 

1865. 

Elihu Colman. John II. Hauser. 

Joseph Shannon Carr. Mason Darling Sampson. 
George A. Follansbee. Lizzie M. Hill. 

Caroline A. Mason. 

1866. 

Cornelius Driscoll. W. B. C. Wright. 

William H. H. Himebaugh. Phebe D. Bullock. 

Cornelia A. Cahoon. 

1867. 

Emmett A. Little. Archibald McArthur. 

William A. Metcalf. Eva M. Mills. 

Elma W. Preston. 



EIGHTEENTH ASSfAL CATALOGUE. 



UNDERGRADUATES, 



Senior Class. 

Edwards, Loren Oconomowoc 

Forrest, Gustavus A Fort Winnebago 

Schilling, George F Almond 

Wheat, Charles M Winona, Minn 

Barteau, Mary R.* Appleton 

Conkey, Alice F.* " 

Edminster, Laura M.* Northport 

Harrod, Amelia J.* Appleton 

McDill, Narrie* Plover 

Pratt, Eliza R.* Appleton 

Junior Class. 

Bullock, Alonzo M Grand Chute 

Estabrook, Curtis R.* New] York City 

Harrod, Geo. W Appleton 

Haw, John ; Platteville 

Humphrey, James H.* Sheboygan Falls 

Johnson, Frank A Fond du Lac 

Lander, Warren J. . . Kingston 

Tichenor, Isaac X Appleton 

Bartholomew, Juliette Lodi 

Davis, Susie D.*. Appleton 

Dudley, Matilda * Mackford 

Evans, Maggie J.* St. Charles, Minn 

Knox, Mary A.*.. Beloit 

White. Anna C* Appleton 

*Scieiiti!ic. 



10 LAWRENCE 


UNIVERSITY. 




Sophomore Class. 
































AVeyauweca 
































Plover 


White. Jttlia M 








Freshman Class. 




A "DTYTTT* A i~l~G* K ADTTDT 1 Si 








~R fXITTPTP TnTT "XT T ^* 








"R A urn?!) *\A7"t"YTC!T i~k"\X7" TT 






Fort Atkinson 








Stevens Point 


Chynoweth, William H. . 






Mineral Point 
















14 






















Eagle 


Harbor, Mich 
















tt 
























.Patch Grove 








































Oconomowoc 


















^Scientific. 

1 



EIGHTEENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 11 



Van Buskiek, Joseph* Monroeville, Ind 

Ware, James F.* Hortonville 

Dudley, Arvilla, M.* Mackford 

Humphrey, Mary A.* Sheboygan Falls 

Luce, Harriet A.* Princeton 

Stevens, Amie A.* St. Louis, Mo 



UNIVERSITY STUDENTS. 



Barber, Frank J Lancaster 

Brown, T. L Appleton 

Davis, Henry C 

Whittlesey, Edward S 

Wilson, Samuel J Bloomfield 

Bailey, Emma A Appleton 

Briggs, Elsie J Lawrence 

Cross, Mary Winneconne 

Faville, Hattie Lake Mills 

Heath, Christina M Appleton 

Knox, Carrie Chicago, 111 

Mc Arthur, Minnie Eureka 

Marsh, Anna Brandon 

Pratt, Mary A Appleton 

Robinson, Helen E Greenbush 

Spencer, Hulda M Grand Chute 

Wadleigh, Mary L Stevens Point 

Wadleigh, Lucy A " 

Wellcome, P. Marilla Mackford 



♦Scientific. 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. j 

j 

I 



KEQUISITES FOR ADMISSION. 



I. Candidates for admission to the Freshman Class, 
Classical Course, are examined in the following studies : 

1, English Grammar, Welch's English Sentence, Ele- 
mentary Rhetoric, Geography, Descriptive and Physical, 
and History of the United States. 

2, Arithmetic, and Algebra as far as Quadratics, 

3, Harkness' First Book in Latin, Harkness' Latin 
Grammar, including Prosody ; Harkness' Latin Reader ; 
Caesar's Commentaries; six Rooks in Virgil; Sallust's 
Catiline, and Cicero's Orations against Catiline. 

4, Hadley's Greek Grammar and Greek Reader, or four 
books in the Anabasis. 

II. Candidates for admission to the Freshman Class, 
Scientific Course, are examined in Latin Grammar and 
Reader, Cresar's Commentaries, and at least one Book of 
Virgil. They will also be examined in all the above En- 
glish studies, except Elementary Rhetoric. 

Candidates for advanced standing are examined in the 
Preparatory studies, and in all those which have been pur- 
sued by the Class which they wish to enter, or such as 
may be deemed equivalent. A thorough grammatical and 
elementary preparation is especially required. 

The regular examination for admission to the College 
will be on Tuesday, at 8 o'clock a. m., one day preceding 
the commencement of the Fall Term, and on the first day 
of subsequent Terms. 

Testimonials of good moral character are required, and 
in ease the student is from another College, a note of reg- 
ular dismission. 




i 

i 
i 



13 



COURSE OF STUDY. 

CLASSICAL. 
Freshmen Class. 

FIRST TEEM. 

Ovid. 

Latin Prose Composition 

Roman History 

Xenophon's Anabasis 

Algebra 

SECOND TERM. 



Livy Lincoln 

LatinProse Composition Arnold 

Roman History Liddell 

Xenophon's Memorabilia , Robbins 

Algebra finished Loomis 

Geometry begun , Loomis 

THIRD TERM. 

Livy Lincoln 

Latin Prose Composition Arnold 

Herodotus Johnson 

Roman'jHistory Liddell 

Geometry finished Loomis 



Weekly exercises in Composition and Declamation. 
Sophomore Class. 

FIRST TERM. 

Owen 



Andrews 
. . Arnold 
..Liddell 
. . . Owen 
. . Loomis 



Homer's Iliad . 
Greek Prosody. 



u 



LAWREXCE UNIVERSITY. 



History of Greece Smith 

Plane and Spherical Trigonometry with Appli- 
cations Loomis 

Outlines of History Willson 

SECOND TERM. 

HomerVIliad . . Owen 

Greek Prose Composition Arnold 

Horace Lincoln 

Latin Prosody 

Analytical Geometry Robinson 

THIRD TERM. 

Calculus Courtney or Smythe 

French begun, or ) Otto 

Cicero de Officiis f Thatcher 

Greek Tragedies Woolsey 

Greek Prose Composition Arnold 

History of Greece Smith 

Weekly Declamations and Compositions throughout 
the year. 

Junior Class. 

FIRST TERM. 

Mechanics Jackson 

Intellectual Philosophy Wayland 

French, or ) Grammar and Reader 

Cicero de Oratore. ) 

SECOND TERM. 

Physics (Hydrodynamics and Acoustics) Silliman 

Logic Day 

Political Economy Wayland 

English Literature Reed 

THIRD TERM. 

Physics (Light, Heat and Electricity) Silliman 

Rhetoric Day 

Evidences of Christianity Hopkins 

Declamation and Composition weekly throughout the 
year. 



EIGHTEENTH AXNUAL CATALOGUE. 15 



Senior Class. 

FIRST TEEM. 

Chemistry Johnston's Turner 

Moral Science Wayland 

Tacitus and Hercules Furens, ) 

German begun, or V .... Otto 

Civil Engineering. ) 

SECOND TEEM. 

Zoology and Comparative Physiology Agassiz 

Mineralogy Lectures 

Astronomy Robinson 

German ) Grammar, and selections from 

iEschines de Corona, or y Champlin [Schiller 

Civil Engineering. ) 

THIRD TERM. 

Constitution of the United States Story 

Geology Dana 

German, or ) Prose Selections 

Civil Engineering, j 

Demosthenes de Corona Champlin 

Orations before the students each term. 



Books of Eeference in the Department of Classics. 



Zumpt's Latin Grammar, Kuhner's large Greek Gram- 
mar, Andrews' Latin Lexicon, Liddell & Scott's Greek 
Lexicon, Anthon's or Smith's Classical Dictionary, Man- 
ual of Classic Literature, Crusius' Homeric Lexicon, So- 
phocles Greek Verbs, Munk's Greek and Roman Metres, 
Long's or Findlay's Classical Atlas, Anthon's Manuals of 
Grecian and Roman Antiquities, Dwight's Grecian and 
Roman Mythology, Ramshorn's or Dodcrlein's Latin Syn- j 
onyms, Histories of Greece and Rome. 



16 



L A W 1 1 E X C E UN I VE R SIT Y. 



SCIENTIFIC. 



Freshman Class. 



FIRST TERM. 

Virgil Frieze 

Algebra Loomis 

Elementary Rhetoric Quackenbos 

SECOND TERM. 

Sallust Hanson 

Algebra finished Loomis 

Geometry begun. Loomis 

Natural Philosophy .Quackenbos 

THIRD TERM. 

Cicero's Orations Hanson 

Geometry finished Loomis 

Earth and Man Guyot 



Weekly exercises the same as in Classical Course. 



Sophomore Class. 

FIRST TERM. 

Plane and Spherical Trigonometry, with applica- 



tions, Loomis 

Rhetorical Praxis Day 

Study of the English Language March 

Outlines of History Willson 

SECOND TERM. 

Analytical Geometry Robinson 

Natural History Tenney 

Natural Theology Chadbourne 

I Political Economy Wayland 

English Literature Reed 

THIRD TERM. 



Calculus Courtney or Sraythe 

French begun Otto 

Botany Gray 

Weekly exercises the same an in GJlassicaJ Course. 



EIGHTEENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 



Junior Class. 

FIRST TEEM. 

Intellectual Philosophy Wayland 

Mechanics. Jackson 

French Otto & Magill 

SECOND TERM. 

Physics (Hydrodynamics and Acoustics) Silliman 

Logic Day 

French Selections in Reading 

THIRD TERM. 

Physics (Light, Heat and Electricity) Silliman 

Rhetoric L)ay 

Evidences of Christianity Hopkins 

Weekly exercises same as in the Classical Course, 



Senior Class. 

FIRST TERM. 

Chemistry Johnston's Turner 

Moral Science Wayland 

German, or ) Otto 

Civil Engineering, j 

SECOND TERM. 

Comparative Physiology and Zoology Agassiz 

Mineralogy . .Lectures 

Astronomy Loomis 

German, or / Grammar and Reader 

Civil Engineering, f 

THIRD TERM. 

Constitution of the United States Story 

Geology , Dana 

German, or | Schiller, <fcc 

Civil Engineering, j" 

Orations before the students each term throughout the 
year. 

Music, and Painting or Drawing, may be substituted 
for some of the higher mathematical and other scientific 
branches after the second term Sophomore. 



18 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



PREPARATORY DEPARTMENT. 

Senior Preparatory. 

GENTLEMEN. 

Anderson, John W Waupaca 

Brown, Webster E Stevens Point 

Barron, Geo. M Appleton 

Budd, J. Danley, Lancaster 

Barrett, Benjamin, jr Butler 

Cole, Jabez B Greenbush 

Darling, Reuben H Forest Lake 

Drake, Franklin B Rip on 

Grumley, Edward I Watertown 

Hazelton, Benjamin F Oconomowoc 

Hardecker, Henry D Appleton 

Herreman, Cassius M Marcellon 

Humphrey, Henry C Sheboygan Falls 

Hoyt, Tyler C .Sparta 

Hubbard, Charles H., jr Oconomowoc 

Janes, Theodore B Darlington 

Metcalf, Henry K Appleton 

Morgan, John II Racine 

McStay, Charles E Stockton 

McStay, George E M 

Oliver, George Mifriin 

Roe, John P Drohan Hill 

Richmond, Thompson Lisbon 

Ryan, George H Bamboo 

Sanford, Benjamin F Hart Prairie 

Sampson, Lamon E Janesville 

Schmidt, Rudolph II Greenville 

Scott , "Walter Waup:ic;i 

Waldron, John P Houghton, Mich 



EIGHTEENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 19 



LADIES. 

Bates, Ida L. . Menasha 

Blood, Ida L . . Lawrence, Kansas 

Dodge, Abbie E Appleton 

Farrand, Louisa H New London 

Harris, Edith S .Sturgeon Bay 

Lewis, Hattie A » Appleton 

Lewis, Laura " 

Phinney, Clara A " 

Pomeroy, Henrietta " 

Rice, Hattie E Wauwatosa 

Springer, Celestia C Baraboo 

Smith, Josephine P Appleton 

' » ' yor \J- T<f A *l *&i1f 1 A IftftS I/' WOO 
Junior Preparatory. 

GENTLEMEN. 

Bottensick, John Dale 

Cram, William J Chicago, 111 

Conant, Geo. T . . . Windham, Ohio 

Davey, G. H. Janesville 

Dean, Samuel C. Monestigue, Mich 

Dworak, Wencel Manitowoc 

Goff, F. V Mapleton, Minn 

Hursh, Edward G Oshkosh 

Knight, Henry F Gibbsville 

Luce, Sidney Princeton 

Porter, John Appleton 

Pratt, Edgar M 

Stowe, Herman A Eureka 

Soper, Charles W. hi Oshkosh 

Steele, William F Janesville 

Stanton, Augustus H Stockbridge 

Schaetzel, Jacob Mayfield 

Waldron, C. Wesley Appleton 

Waldron John J " 



20 



LADIES. 

Buck, Ella M Appleton 

Kingston, Ida M Necedah 

Mason, Annie Appleton 

Pomeroy, Grace .- * . 

Richmond,jMinnie E 

Yetter, Lizzie M Oconto 



COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT. 



GENTLEMEN. 

Axtell, Albert H Hortonville 

Burt, Edwin Appleton 

Burdick, W. T Green Lake 

Blood, Fred. A Appleton 

Brabant, A. J Kewaunee 

Cirkel, Peter J Appleton 

Charles, Timothy Keshena 

Cook, John Oconto 

Campbell, John Hancock, Mich 

Crawford, Charles R Appleton 

Cronin, Daniel , Eagle River, Mich 

Delong, Wilber Rosendale 

Dunn, Mark T Marquette, Mich 

Foot, A D Eureka 

Fowler, James D Brothertown 

Greenfield, Frank Wakefield 

Gietzen, J. B Hancock, Mich 

Hart, Geo. L Stockbridge 

Himebaugh, Frank A Appleton 

Harris, David Osborn 



EIGHTEENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 21 



Johnston, W. H Minnesota Junction 

Kunz, Charles F* Eagle Harbor, Mich 

Kunz, Samuel W " " 

Leith, Joshua A Centre 

Lambert, Charles M Shawano 

Lunn, William, jr Racine 

Ming, Leon A Appleton 

Mory, Charles W " 

Oaks, Wilbert C Peshtigo 

Olmsted, Edward F Neenah 

Root, Selah Hartford 

Richmond, Geo. H Appleton 

Stone, H. W Eureka 

Wiggins, John W Brothertown 

LADIES. 

Curtice, Lilla E Whitewater 



ACADEMICAL DEPARTMENT. 



GENTLEMEN. 

Ailing, Hiram E Appleton 

Borden, J. Wakely . . Delhi, K. Y 

Crites, A. W Waterford 

Childs, Job W. . Burnett 

Christie, John . Appleton 

Ellis, J. D Wrightstown 

Foot, A. D Eureka 

Fairchild, John A Hart Prairie 

Fullmer, Reuben A Iron Ridge 

Ham, John D Vinland 

Hart, Henry E , Stockbridge 



♦Deceased. 



- 

22 LAWRENCE 


UNIVERSITY. 


- ■ 






!< 




CI 


Inius, Albert 


Rosendale 


Imus, Edward C 








Judd, Edwin T 






Lake Mills 










Millham, Curtis F 


























Plattsburg, N. Y 


























Slagg, Benj. J. C 




Schultze, Geo. F 






it a 


Spafford, F. S 




Sherwood, William C 






a 






Smith, James 


1 Jl 


Tinker, Frank H 


IT 






Waldron, Joseph 




Wiley, John D 




Westcott, Dayne E 




Werner, Michael 


Appleton 



EIGHTEENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 28 



LADIES. 

Ailing, Julia C Appleton 

Allen, Helen E Hale, 111 

Blood, Katie M Appleton 

Burhans, Anna Chicago, 111 

Cornelius, Eliza .Oneida 

Cornelius, Lydia " 

Churchill, Susan C Appleton 

Campbell, Lizzie Hancock, Mich 

Cook, Florence E Appleton 

Davies, Maggie A Saxeville 

Davis, Ella A Fond du Lac 

Estabrook, M. Adella Appleton 

Fisher, Julia M Wauwatosa 

Hall, Mary. . Eau Plaine 

Henry, Flora E Waukau 

Henry, Alice A " 

Hoyt, Ella J . . .. Sparta 

Hay, Georgiana .' * . . Oshkosh 

Hall, Mary S Oconto 

Hall, Emma E " 

Harriman, Jennie Bear Valley 

Johnston, Emma J Minnesota Junction 

Kethroe, Ellen. Appleton 

King, Martha J " 

Mclntire, Mary J Greenbush 

Root, Sarah E , Hartford 

Rice, Eva A Appleton 

Simons, Sarah ' " 

Smith, Alice M 

Turner, Emma G " 

Truax, Eliza Eau Plaine 

Turner, Mary P Omaha, Neb 

Tompkins, Lettie Appleton 

Woodland, Sarah Grand Chute 



24 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



SUMMARY OF STUDENTS, 



Graduating Class of 1867 5 

Collegiate Department — 

Seniors .. . 10 

Juniors 14 

Sophomores 9 

Freshmen 29 

University Students ... . 19 81 



Total in Collegiate Department 86 

Preparatory Department — 

Senior Preparatory 41 

Junior " 25 66 



Commercial Department 36 

Academical u * 82 



Grand Total 270 



Collegiate Department — 

Gentlemen 51 

Ladies 35 86 



Preparatory Department — 

Gentlemen 48 

Ladies 18 66 



Commercial Department — 

Gentlemen 35 

Ladies 1 36 



Academical Department — 

Gentlemen 48 

Ladies 34 82 



Grand Total 270 



25 



SUB-COLLEGIATE COURSE OF STUDY. 



PREPARATORY. 
First Year. 

FIRST TERM. 

Elementary Grammar Clark & Quackenbos 

Mental Arithmetic Robinson 

Elementary Written Arithmetic Robinson 

Geographical Map Drawing Apgar 

Orthography and Reading Kimball & Sanders 

SECOND TERM. 

Advanced Grammar Kerl 

Advanced Arithmetic Robinson 

Geography Guyot's Common School 

Orthography and Reading Kimball and Sanders 

THIRD TERM. 

Latin Grammar -. Harkness 

Grammar and Arithmetic reviewed. 

Geography Guyot's Common School 

Orthography and Reading Kimball & Sanders 



Second Year. 



FIRST TERM. 

Latin Reader Harkness 

Elementary Algebra Loomis 

United States History Berard 

SECOND TERM. 

Caesar ... ..Hanson 

English Sentence Welch 

I Elementary Algebra Loomis 

i 



26 



THIRD TERM. 

Greek Grammar Hadley 

Virgil Frieze 

Higher Arithmetic Robinson 



Third Year. 

PIRST TERM. 

Greek Reader Bullion 

Virgil Frieze 

Elementary Rhetoric Quackenbos 

SECOND TERM. 

Greek Reader, or ) Bullion 

Anabasis ) Owen 

Sallust Andrew 

Natural Philosophy Quackenbos 

THIRD TEEM. 

Xenophon's Anabasis Owen 

Cicero's Orations Anthon 

Elementary Physiology Jarvis 

The Scientific Preparatory Course is the same as the 
above, except that the Latin studies of the third year, to- 
gether with Elementary Rhetoric, are contained in the 
First Year's College Course. 



COMMERCIAL. 
First Year. 

FIRST TERM. 

Arithmetic Robinson 

Grammar Kerl 

Geography ApgaT's Map Drawing 

Penmanship. 

Orthography Kirn ball 



21 



SECOND TERM. 

English Sentence Welch 

Geography Guyot's Common School 

Elementary Algebra Loomis 

Book-Keeping, begun Bryant & Stratton 

THIRD TERM. 

Elementary Algebra Loomis 

Geography, finished Guyot's Common School 

Book-Keeping Bryant <fo Stratton 



Second Year. 



FIRST TERM. 

United States History Berard 

Elementary Rhetoric Quackenbos 

Higher Arithmetic. . . * Robinson 

Business Forms. 

SECOND TERM. 

Natural Philosophy Quackenbos 

Commercial Arithmetic Bryant & Stratton 

Commercial Law. 

THIRD TERM. 

Elementary Physiology Draper 

Constitution of United States ". Story 

Earth and Man , .;*.;..>.♦« Guyot 



'28 LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



ACADEMICAL. 



First Year. 

FIRST TERM. 

Arithmetic Robinson 

Grammar Kerl 

Geography Apgar's Map Drawing 

United States History 1 Berard 

SECOND TERM. 

English Sentence Welch 

Elementary Algebra. . . . .Loomis 

Natural Philosophy Quackenbos 

Geography Guyot's Common School 

THIRD TERM. 

Elementary Physiology Jarvis 

Geography, finished Guyot 

Elementary Algebra Loomis 

Second Year. 

FIRST TERM. 

Chemistry Johnston's Turner 

Elements of Rhetoric. Quackenbos 

Outlines of History Willson 

SECOND TERM. 

Natural History 1 Tenney 

Natural Theology Chadbourne 

Political Economy Wayland 

English Literature Reed 

Higher Arithmetic Robinson 

THIRD TERM. 

French, begun Otto 

Botany Gray 

Earth and Man Guyot 



Third Year. 

FIRST TERM. 

French, continued Grammar and Reader 



EIGHTEENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 29 



Rhetorical Praxis Day- 
English Language March 

Intellectual Philosophy, or ) Wayland 

German \ .... Otto 

University Algebra Loomis 

SECOND TEEM. 

Logic, or ) Day 

German, j Otto 

University Algebra, finished Loomis 

Geometry, begun Loomis 

French Prose Selections 

THIRD TEEM. 

Rhetoric Day 

Evidences of Christianity Hopkins 

Geometry, finished, or ) Loomis 

German. j 

Weekly exercises through all the Courses in elocution 
and composition. 

The above courses, together with the college course, are 
believed to comprise as large and profitable a range 
of study as can be found at any institution in the West, 
if not in the country. We wish particularly to call at- 
tention to the Commercial Course, which by reason of be- 
ing pursued in a regular institution, and embracing many 
branches essential to a fair Business Education, but which 
are necessarily ommitted in the Business Colleges of our 
large cities, is vastly superior to them, both educationally 
and economically. 

a teachers' class, 
Is formed during the Fall Term, and special instruction 
given in the theory and practice of teaching, with gener- 
al exercises, lectures, &c. 



30 LAWKESCE UNIVERSITY. 



GENERAL INFORMATION. 



EXAMINATIONS 

At the close of each Term in the studies of the Term. 
Annual Examinations at the close of the Spring Term. 

The Examinations are before a Committee appointed 
for that purpose, and decide the standing and advance- 
ment of the Student. 

RELIGIOUS WORSHIP. 

Students are required to attend prayers morning and 
evening, in the College Chapel ; also public worship on 
the Sabbath, in the morning and evening, at one of the 
Churches in the city. Each student will, at the beginning 
of the term, notify the President what particular Church 
he desires to attend, and will be expected to attend that 
regularly unless specially excused. 

DEGREES. 

The Degree of Bachelor of Arts is conferred on all stu- 
dents who complete the Classical Course, and sustain a 
satisfactory examination therein; that of Bachelor of Sci- 
ence on those who pass an equally satisfactory examina- 
tion in the studies of the Scientific Course. Degrees of 
Master of Arts and Master of Science, are conferred re- 
spectively upon Bachelors of Arts and Bachelors of Sci- 
ence of three years standing, who shall have engaged du- 
ring that period in professional, literary or scientific stud- 
ies. 

The fee in each case, including the Diploma, is six dol- 
lars, payable in advance. 

Diplomas will also be given to those who successfully 
complete the Commercial and Academical Courses. 



EIGHTEENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 31 



LIBRARY, ETC. 

The College Library contains about six thousand well 
selected volumes. From the income of the Appleton 
Fund, of ten thousand dollars, and the liberality of friends, 
large additions are annually made. Many valuable and 
standard works are taken from the publishers as they are 
issued from the press. 

There are three Literary Societies connected with the 
College, having well furnished halls; they are making 
commendable efforts to increase their libraries, already 
respectable. 

There is, likewise, a well furnished reading rooom, eon- j 
ducted by the students, containing the leading periodic- 
als, magazines and reviews, to which all may have access 
by the payment of a small sum. 

A Missionary Society, connected with the University, 
is sustained by the students. 

APPARATUS AND CABINET. 

Ample facilities are possessed for imparting instruction 
in the Physical Sciences. A valuable chemical and phil- 
osophical apparatus has been purchased, embracing in its 
range Chemistry, Astronomy, Mechanics, Hydrostatics, 
Optics, Electricity, Magnetism, etc., etc. Among the ar- 
ticles deserving special mention are a Telescope, two 
Electrical Machines, (one medium, the other of the largest 
size), a Compound Microscope, Compound Blowpipe, Bat- 
teries, Air Pumps, set of Mechanical Powers, Theodolite, 

1 Quadrant, Chronometer, Polariscope, Prisms, etc., etc. 
The Cabinet contains a valuable collection of minerals 
and other specimens, to illustrate the geology, natural his- 
tory and botany of the Northwest. The Herbanium con- 
tains above 1,500 specimens from the Eastern, Western 
and Southern States, and has been arranged with great 
care in accordance with Gray's manual of Botany, which 

j it serves to illustrate. 

GOVERNMENT. 

j The government is designed, as far us practicable, to 



32 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



be parental, but is administered with firmness and impar- 
tiality. No student guilty of profanity, irreverence, or 
improper language, disorder in study hours, disregard for 
the Sabbath, or disrespect for religious observances, can 
be permitted to remain a member of the University. Dis- 
mission or expulsion will be resorted to when other means 
of correction have failed. 

EXPENSES. 

The following items embrace all the necessary expenses 
of a student in the ordinary branches, except books : 

Tuition per Term $ 5 00 to $ 7 00 

Room-rent in College building 4 50 to 7 00 

Heating by Steam.. 3 00 to 6 00 

Board $1 75 to $2 50 per week— Term of 13 weeks 22 75 to 32 50 

Washing and Lights 3 00 to 8 00 

Incidentals ;> 40 to 5 05 

Total $41 65 $66 15 

Those having Scholarships reduce the above expenses 
$5 to $7 per term. 

Studies peculiar to the Commercial Course are not cov- 
ered by the ordinary scholarships, and are subject to an 
extra charge of from $2 to $5 each. Special scholarships, 
however, may be obtained for this course for $25 each, 
entitling the holder to tuition in all the studies of the 
course for two years. 

Gentlemen students not belonging to families residing 
in the place are required to room in the College Building. 
If for any cause a student is excused, to room out, he will 
be charged with a part of the expense of room, rent, &c. 
Each student will furnish his own bedstead, bedding, ta- 
ble and chairs, with such other articles as each may deem 
necessary. Where two room together, the expense of 
such articles as cannot be brought from home is trifling. 

Ladies are advised to room at the Institution Boarding 
House, where they will be under the eye of the Precep- 
tress, and in every respect more safely provided for than 
at most other places. They will be required to furnish 
(heir own bedding and other furniture, except stove, 
chairs, table, wash-stand and bedstead. The price of 



KUJHTKEX TH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. S3 



board, including room, and these articles, will be §3 per 
week. Fuel, lights, and washing, perhaps £1 per week 
additional. 

Application should be made early to J. M. Phdwet, 
Esq., who has" charge of the Boarding House, as only a ■ 
limited number of rooms c&il be supplied. 

Board can be obtained in private families at from $4 to 
$4.50 per week, with everything found. 

Ladies and gentlemen are not permitted to room in the 
same house. 

EXTRA STUDIES. 
Bach Modern Langnage out of regular College course, per Term .. 3 00 



Music 12 00 

Use of Instrument $2 00 to 4 00 

Oil Painting 10 00 

Polychromatic and Mcuochrumatic. each 4 50 

W.iter colors 4 00 

Drawing 3 00 

Penmanship 2 00 

Book Keeping and Commercial Law, each 5 00 



A Scholarship on which all the installments have been j 
paid entitles the holder to the item of tuition free of charge 
in all studies except Writing, Commercial Studies, the j 
Modern Languages out the College Course, Engineering, 
and the Ornamental Branches. 

Students' bills will be 50 cents more when they enter I 
after the first day and a half of the term. 

Students using scholarships must present the deed, 
j For damages done in any of the students* rooms the 
'■ occupants will be responsible, Damages done to the oth- . 
er premises will be assessed on the students unless the 
perpretator can be ascertained. 

T'.VYMEXTS 

I] 

For each term must be made in advance. 11 

TO PARENTS AND GUARDIANS. 

It is earnestly advised that all moneys for the use of j 
those students who are young and inexperienced in tak- 
nig charge of their own funds, be deposited With some 
officer of the University, and that no expenditure be al- 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



lowed except by his direction. Parents understanding i 
the importance of this advice will not neglect it. 

■ • • .-'}« ■ ... . . 

LOCATION. 

Appleton is situated on Fox River, near the "Grand 
Chute," or Great Falls, and is one of the most beautiful 
towns in the Northwest. It is on the Chicago and North- 
western Railway, 200 miles from Chicago, 110 from Mil- 
waukee. The scenery is attractive, the climate unusually 
healthy, and the community orderly, intelligent and mor- 
al, to a more than ordinary degree. These circumstances 
render it a most eligible locality for an institution of high 
grade. 

PRIZES. 

Three Annual Prizes have been established in this in- 
stitution. 

L The Lewis Prize, founded in 1865, by Governor J. 
T. Lewis, and bestowed on the student making "the best 
Intellectual and Moral Improvement during the year." 
This is open for competition to both ladies and gentlemen 
in all departments of the institution. 

II. The President's Prize for excellence in Declamation. 
Reading, or Recitation. 

III. The University Prize, for excellence in English 
Composition. 

The last two are confined to the members of the Junior j 
and Sophomore Classes ; but ladies as well as gentlemen [j 
are permitted to compete. 

Sometimes each is divided into a first and second prize. 

YOUNG LADIES. 

The advantages and facilities afforded to young Ladies 
as well as to young gentlemen, are believed to be superior 
to those furnished elsewhere in this section of the coun- j 
try. Both are admitted to the same privileges m mM re- 
spects, and are permitted to compete on equal terms for 
all the honors and prizes awarded by the University. 



EIGHTEENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 35 



THE MUSICAL DEPARTMENT, 

Under the direction of Prof. Schindelmeisser, is one of 
the very best in the whole Xorthwest. Mr. S. received 
his .musical education under his father, a celebrated Ger- 
man composer, and Director of the Opera to the Grand 
Duke of Baden. 



36 



LIST OF STUDENTS 

TO WHOM HONORARY APPOINTMENTS AND PRIZES HATE 
BEEN AWARDED DURING THE TEAR. 



Commencement — 

Valedictory — EVA M. MILLS. 
Junior Exhibition — 

Latin Salutatory — LOREN EDWARDS. 

Philosophical Essay — NARRIE McDILL. 

Ancient Classical Oration — ■ 

CURTIS R, ESTABROOK. 

Modem Classical Essay — ALICE F. CONKEY. 

Portraiture of Character — 

LAURA M. EDMINSTER. 

Lewis Prize. 

1st Prize to LOREN EDWARDS, Class of '68, 
2d Prize to ALONZO M. BULLOCK, Class of '69. 

President's Prize. 

1st Prize to ANNA C. WHITE, Class of '68, 
2d Prize to LOREN EDWARDS, Class of '68. 

UNI V E K SI T Y P R I Z E . 

1st Prize to ALICE F. CONKEY, Class of '08. 
2d Prize to JAMES II. HUMPHREY, Class of '69. 



EIGHTEENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 37 



REQUIREMENTS AND PROHIBITIONS. 



The following simple abstract exhibits the requirements 
and prohibitions insisted on in the case of every student: 

I. THINGS REQUIRED. 

1. Payment of Tuition in advance. 

2. Registry of name. 

3. Strict observance of the study hours. 

4. Full employment of time in study and recitation. 

5. Promptness in the duties of speaking, reading, and 
writing. 

6. Strict observance of the Sabbath. 

7. Attendance at Church on the Sabbath, morning and 
evening. 

8. Attendance at morning and evening prayers in the 
Chapel. 

9. Strict obedience to temporary prudential rules. 

10. Public exercises of the students to be always by di- 
rection or consent of the Faculty. 

11. The use of public rooms in every case by consent 
of the Faculty. 

12. Free access of any teacher to the rooms of students. 

II. THINGS PROHIBITED. 

!. Association of gentlemen and ladies, except by spe- 
cial permission. 

2. Games of chance ; the use of intoxicating drinks. 

3. Profane or obscene language; smoking or chewing 
tobacco on the College premises. 

4. Visiting on the Sabbath, or in study hours. 

5. Clamorous noise in and about the Institution. 



38 LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



6. Absence from examination, or other required exerci- 
ses. 

7. Leaving the city without permission. 

8. Frequenting bar-rooms, groceries, billiard saloons, or 
similar places of resort; attending theatrical exhibitions, 
balls or dances. 

9. The use of gunpowder in any form upon the premises. 

10. Absence, without permission, from the room after 
evening signal for study hours, or spending the night in 
any other student's room. 

J^lfP'No person need apply for admission who can not 
or will not keep the above regulations. 

MERIT AND DEMERIT. 

A record of daily recitations, and weekly and other ex- 
ercises will be kept. Each student will be credited in 
every exercise from 1 to 10. Every unexcused failure to 
prepare for a daily recitation will, in making up the aver- 
age, count one in the divisor and nothing in the dividend. 
Every unexcused failure to prepare a weekly exercise will 
count two in the divisor and nothing in the dividend. 
Every unexcused absence from a weekly exercise will 
count four in the divisor and nothing in the dividend. 
Every unexcused failure to prepare a chapel piece adds 
six to the divisor and nothing to the dividend. 

The students are ranked in three grades, according to 
their standing. Those are in the First Grade whose av- 
erage is from 8^ to 10. Those are in the Second Grade 
whose average is from 7-^- to 8-^-. The Third Grade com- 
prises those averaging from 6 to 7-£. Students who do 
not come to grade are not admitted to examination. 

The Roll of Honor contains the names of all students 
who have received no demerits during the term. All first 
grade students, also all whose names are upon this Roll, 
are published in the city papers at the close of the term. 



EIGHTEENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 



DEMERIT. 

For absence from any weekly exercise, four demerit 
marks will be charged. For absence from recitation, 
church or prayers, three marks will be charged. For ab- 
sence from room, disorder in room, or in the halls during 
study hours, two marks each will be charged. For tardi- 
ness at any exercise, disorderly conduct in recitation, or 
going out before any exercise is completed, one mark each 
will be charged. For impropriety in chapel or church, 
and for other acts of indecorum or breaches of discipline, 
a number of marks, varying from one to five, will be 
charged, according to the nature and extent of the offense. 
When the marks of any student amount to twenty, he 
shall receive a private reproof, and notice shall be given 
to his parents or guardian. When they amount to forty 
he shall receive a public reproof, and the same notice shall 
be repeated. When they amount to sixty, he shall be ex- 
cluded from the Institution. Each private reproof shall 
add ( /tve, and each public reproof ten, to the demerit list. 

The amount of demerit marks against each name, when 
more than four, will be read at the close of each term. 

It is to be distinctly understood that this system does 
I not preclude summary dealing with any offense, which in 
j | the judgment of the faculty may require it. 



i 




1 8 6 8 - 9- 




NINETEENTH 



Annual Catalogue 



aw^ence University 



WISCONSIN 



APPLETON, WIS., A. D. 1868. 



MILWAUKEE : 
HAWKS & BURDICK, BOOK AND JOB PRINTERS, 
2 S5> 2 S7 <^ 259 South Water Street. 



HARVARD COLLEGE LIBRARY 
GIFT OF THE 
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN LIBRA*? 




CORPORATION. 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES. 

OFFICE EXPIRES JUNE, 1869. 

Hon. ROBERT R. BATEMAN Appleton 

HENRY HAMILTON, Esq, Fond du Lac. 

Rev. S. C. THOMAS Milwaukee. 

R. P. ELMORE, Esq_ " 

Hon. W. P. LYON Racine. 

Rev. WILLIAM H. SAMPSON, A.M Evansville. 

WALTER S. CARTER, Esq^ Milwaukee. 

Rev. C. D. PILLSBURY Janesville. 



OFFICE EXPIRES JUNE, 1870. 

Rev. W. G. MILLER, D.D Fond du Lac. 

E. L. PAINE, Esq_ Oshkosh. 

Hon. JAMES T. LEWIS, LL.D Columbus. 

A. B. JACKSON, Esq^ Menasha. 

ANSON BALLARD, A.M Appleton. 

C. G. ADKINS, Eso^ « 

JULIUS S. BUCK, Esq.. 

Hon. PHILETUS SAWYER Oshkosh. 



OFFICE EXPIRES IN 1S71. 

Hon. RUSSELL Z. MASON, LL.D Appleton. 

Rev. P. B. PEASE, A.M 

Rev. F. B. DOE, A.M Fond du Lac. 

Rev. P. S. BENNET, A.M 

JOHN B. CARLE, Esq_. Janesville. 

JAMES M. PHINNEY, A.M Appleton. 

Rev. M. HIMEBAUGH St. Louis, Mo. 

Hon. J. B. HAMILTON Neenah. 

Hon. MOSES M. DAVIS, M.D Appleton. 

Rev. GEORGE M. STEELE, D.D., ex officio. 



4 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. 



Rev. G. M. STEELE, D.D President. 

ANSON BALLARD, A.M ist Vice President. 

Hon. ROBERT R. BATEMAN 2d " 

JAMES M. PHINNEY, A.M Secretary. 

C. G. ADKINS, Esq_. Treasurer. 

CONFERENCE VISITORS FOR 1869. 

WISCONSIN CONFERENCE. 

Rev. H. C. TILTON Fond du Lac. 

Rev. T, C. WILSON, A.M Waupaca. 

Rev. HENRY COLEMAN, A.M Clinton. 

Rev. HENRY BANNISTER, D.D Evanston , 111. 

A. W. KELLOGG, A.M Milwaukee. 

J. P. ROE, Esc^ Durham Hill. 



WEST WISCONSIN CONFERENCE. 

Rev. J. E. IRISH Prescott. 

Rev. W. F. DELAP Viroqua. 

Rev. R. DUDGEON 

EXAMINING COMMITTEE FOR 1869. 

Rev. T. C. WILSON, A.M Neenah. 

Rev. L. L. KNOX, D.D Menasha. 

Rev. AMOS ROBINSON, A.M Appleton. 

Rev. F. B. DOE, A.M " 

Rev. WESLEY LATTIN " 

Hon. R. Z. MASON, LL.D " 

A. W. KELLOGG, A.M Milwaukee. 

Rev. O. A. WILLARD, A.M Appleton. 

Hon. A. L. SMITH, A.M " 

SAMUEL BOYD, A.M .• " 

JAMES M. PHINNEY, A.M « 

J.W. LADD, A.M Menasha. 

Rev. O. J. COWLES, A.M Fond du Lac. 

Rev. HENRY COLMAN, A.M Clinton. 



NINETEENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. ^ 



FACULTY. 



Rev. GEORGE M. STEELE, D.D., 

President, 

And Clajlin Professor of Ethics and Civil Polity. 

HIRAM A. JONES, A.M., 

Professor of the Ancient Languages and Literature* 

Rev. CHARLES N. STOWERS, A.M., 

Professor of Pure and Mixed Mathematics. 

JAMES C. FOYE, A.M., 

Professor of Chemistry and Physics. 

ALBERT SCHINDELMEISSER, 

Professor of Music, 
And Instructor in Modern Languages. 




Preceptress, and Instructor in English Literature and the Latin Language. 

Miss SARAH E. PEIRCE, 

Instructor in Drawing and Painting. 

Mrs. EMILY M. JONES, 

Instructor in English Literature, during the Fall Term. 

HOMER L. GRANT, 

Teacher of Commercial Branches. 

LYMAN J. NASH, CURTIS R. ESTABROOK, 

WARREN J. LANDER, AIMEE A. STEVENS, 

Assistants in the Preparatory Department. 

HIRAM A. JONES, A.M., 

Librarian. 



JAMES M. PHINNEY, A.M., 

Steward. 



6 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



CALENDAR. 



1868. 

Wednesday, Sept. 2d, Fall Term began. 
Tuesday, Nov. 24th, Fall Term ends. 
Vacation of two weeks. 

Wednesday, Dec. 9th, Winter Term begins. 

1869. 

Tuesday, March 9th, Winter Term ends. 
Vacation of one week. 

Wednesday, March 17th, Spring Term begins. 
Tuesday, June 15th, Spring Term ends. 
Wednesday, June 16th, Annual Commencement. 
Vacation of eleven weeks. 
Wednesday, Sept. 1st, Fall Term begins. 



NINETEENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 



1 



GRADUATES. 



Allen J. Atwell, A. M. 
Justin Martyr Copeland. 
Lucinda S. Darling, A. M. 



1857. 



Henry Colman, A. M. 
William Dalphin Store} 7 
Adeline Mary Grant. 
M. 



1858. 

Foster E. Edgarton, A. M. William Page Stowe, A. M. 

Joseph Ives Foote, A. M. Edwin M. Wright, A. M. 

James A. Loomis^ A. M. Thompson D. Weeks, A. M. 

Edward Peterson. Hettie E. Frost. 

Caroline E. Wright. 

1859. 

B. Franklin Miller, A. M. 



Samuel Boyd, A. M. 
Norman Buck. 
Albert Rollo Dyer, A. M. 
Daniel Judson Jenne, A. M. 
James Philip Maxwell. 

Mary A. A. Phinney, A. M. 

i860. 

Henley W, Allen, A. M. 
Joseph W. Hammond, A. M. 
Isaiah L. Hauser, A. M. 
C. John McMullen, A. M. 
John A. Owen, A. M. 
Nathan Paine, A. M. 
Wilbur F. Yocum, A. M. 

Emily M. Tallmadge. 
1 86 1. 

Ira Davis. 

Theodore H. Earle. 
Merrill Fellows, A. M. 
S. Newell Griffith, A. M. 



Wallace J. Olmsted, A. M. 
Jared Thompson, Jr. 
Thomas C. Wilson, A. M. 
Cornelia H. Smith. 



Alfred F. Lamb, A. M. 
Olive W. Copeland, A. M. 
Sarah G. Edgarton. 
Evelyn S. Gilman. 
Clara H. Jenne. 
Lydia A. Sanborn, A. M. 
Anna B. Sherwood, A. M. 



Julius A. Thompson. 
Frances S. Brown, A . M. 
Florence H. Edgarton. 
Ellen M. Griffith. 



Lizzie Priestlev. 



LAY/RENCE UNIVERSITY. 



862. 



John Eugene Davies, A. M. 
James William Ladd, A. M. 
Duncan McGregor, A. M. 
Wm. Henry Searles, A. M. 



Hamline M. Williams. 
Henry J. Huston. 
Walter Jay Lamb, A. M. 
Humphrey Pierce. 



Charles O. Tichenor, A. M. 
1863. 



William H. Aiken, A. M. 
Jerome P. Cross, A. M. 



George Edison Stowe. 
Adeline E. Aiken, A. M. 



Henry Cornelius, A. M. 
Theron Nichols, A. M. 
Merritt A. Lathrop, A. M. 



1S61 



Eiihu Colman, A. M. 
Joseph Shannon Carr. 
George A. Follansbee, A. M. 

Caroline A. 



Harriet O. Knox, A. M. 
Ellen T. Lander. 
Abby Mills, A. M. 

M. 



John H. Hauser, A. 
Mason Darling Sampson. 
Lizzie M. Hill, M. S. 
Mason, M. S. 

866. 



Cornelius Driscoll. W. B. C. Wright. 

William H. H. Himebaugh. Phebe D. Bullock. 

Cornelia A. Cahoon. 



Emmett A. Little. 
William A. Metcalf. 



Loren Edwards. 
George F. Schilling. 
Charles M. Wheat. 
Mary R. Barteau. 



1867. 

Archibald McArthur. 
Eva M. Mills. 
Elma W. Preston. 



Alice F. Conkey. 
Laura M. Edminster. 
Amelia J. Harrod. 
Narrie McDill. 



Eliza R. Pratt. 



NINETEENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 



9 



UNDERGRADUATES. 



SENIOR CLASS. 

Bullock, Alonzo M. - - Grand Chute. 

Estabrook, Curtis R.* - - 1 New York City. 

Forrest, Gustavus A.* - Fort Winnebago, i 

Harrod, George W. - - Appleton. 

Haw, John - Platteville. 

Humphrey, James H.* - - Sheboygan Fails. 

Johnson, Frank A. - - - Fond du Lac. 

Lander, Warren J. - - - Kingston. 

Tichenor, Isaac N. - - - Appleton. 

Bartholemew, Juliette - - Lodi. 

Dudley, Matilda* - - - Mackford. 

Evans, Maggie J. - - - Lansing, Minn. 

Knox, Mary A.* - Menasha. 

White, Anna C* - Appleton. 

JUNIOR CLASS. 

Anderson, George L. - - - Delalield. 

Anderson, James S.* - - - Manitowoc. 

Grant, Homer L.* - Burnett. 

Hughes, John J.* - - Rosendaie. 

Nash, Lyman J. - Janesville. 

Wait, Lyman C* - Appleton. 

SOPHOMORE CLASS. 

Chynoweth, William H. - Mineral Point. 

Cole, David J.* - - - Greenbush. 

* Scientific. z 



1 o 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



Clithero, Thomas 
Dunstan, Thomas B.* 
Grumley, Edward I.* 
Henderson, George M. 
Hughes, Charles W.* 
Knisely, Thomas R. 
Metcalf, Festus R. 
Reid, Alexander J.* - 
Smith, A. A. Lawrence - 
Thwing, James L.- 
Ware, James F.* 
Colman, Julia L.* 
Conant, Hattie* - 
Heath, Christina M.* 
McDill, C. Helen* 
Pillsbury, Laura B.* - 
White, Julia M. 

FRESHMAN 

Armitage, Robert S.- 
Anderson, John W. 
Brown, Anderson W. 5f! 
Bottensick, John* 
Budd, J. Danley* - 
Bartholemew, William A.* 
Cole, Jesse - 
Day, Charles E.- 
Dudley, Warren T. - 
Darling, Reuben H.* 
Faville, Henry 
Faville, John - 
Hall, Hiram R. 
Hardacker, Henry D.* - 
Hursh, Edward G.* - 

* Scientific. 



Fort Winnebago. 
Eagle Harbor, Mich. 
Berlin. 

Patch Grove. 
Janesville. 
Oshkosh. 
Sparta. 

Oconomowoc. 

Appleton. 

Waupun. 

Hortonville. 

La Crosse. 

Janesville. 

Appleton. 

Plover. 

Janesville. 

Depere. 

CLASS. 

Huntsville. 

Waupaca. 

Stevens Point. 

Dale. 

Lancaster. 

Lodi. 

Greenbush. 
Benton, 111. 
Mackford. 
Fox Lake. 
Lake Mills. 
Lake Mills. 
Chicago, 111. 
Appleton. 
Oshkosh. 



NINETEENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. i 1 



Humphrey, Hiram C* - - - Sheboygan Falls. 

Knox, William M. - - - Menasha. 

Lewis, Selden J* - - - Columbus. 

Lunn, William E. Jr.* - - Racine. 

Morgan, John H. Racine. 

McStay, George E.* - - - Appleton. 

Noyes, George H.* - Delafield. 

Norton, Albert D.§ - - - Fort Howard. 

Oliver, George L.* Mifflin. 

Rood, Charles W.*«- - - Kilbourn City. 

Smith, A. I.* - - - - Elkhorn. 

Williams, Orrin T. - - - Appleton. 

Williston, William H.* - - - Janesville. 

Bates, Ida L. - - Menasha. 

Cross, Mary* - Winneconne. 

Davis, Sophia E.* - - - Winneconne. 

Lewis, Hattie A.* - - - Appleton. 

McDonald, Addie W.* - - Prophetstown, 111. 

McCloud, Clara J.* - - - Lodi. 

Phinney, Clara A.* - - - Appleton. 

Rice, Hattie E.* - - - - Wauwatosa. 

Richmond, Minnie E.* - " - Appleton. 

UNIVERSITY STUDENTS. 

Brown, Thomas L. - - - Appleton. 

Crites, Albert W. - - Waterville. 

Davis, Henry C. - - - Appleton. 

Enfield, Marshall - ~ - - Brodhead. 

Gamble, John R. - Fox Lake. 

Kelsey, Albert F. - - Fond du Lac. 

Marshall, Roguet D. Dellton. 

Soule, Sidney H. - - Bloomington, 111. 

Tucker, Eugene W. - Milwaukee. 

* Scientific. § Deceased. 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



i 



Wilson, Samuel J. 
Crites, Dora A, - 
Faville, Hattie E. 
Guyles, Emma A. 
Marsh, Anna A. 
McArthur, Minnie 
Phinney, Helen L. 
Pratt, Mary A. - 
Stevens, Aimee A. 
Smith , Josephine P. 



REQUISITES FOR ADMISSION. 



I. Candidates for admission to the Freshman Class, Classical 
Course, are examined in the following studies : 

1. English Grammar, Welch's English Sentence, Elementary 
Rhetoric, Geography, Descriptive and Physical, and Historv of the 

I United States. 

2. Arithmetic, and Algebra as far as Quadratics. 

3. Plarkness' First Book in Latin, Harkness' Latin Grammar, in- 
cluding Prosody ; Harkness' Latin Reader; Cesar's Commentaries; 

: six Books in Virgil ; Sallust's Catiline, and Cicero's Orations against 
I Catiline. 

4. Hadley's Greek Grammar and Greek Reader, or four books 
1 in the Anabasis. 

II. Candidates for admission to the Freshman Class, Scientific 
! Course, are examined in Latin Grammar and Reader, Cassar's 
Commentaries, and at least one Book of Virgil. They will also be 



Bloomfield. 

Waterville. 

Lake Mills. 

Manitowoc. 

Brandon. 

Eureka. 

Appleton. 

Appleton. 

Appleton. 

Appleton. 



NINETEENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 1 3 



examined in all the above English studies, except Elementary 
Rhetoric. 

Candidates for advanced standing are examined in the Preparatory 
studies, and in all those which have been pursued by the Class 
which they wish to enter, or such as may be deemed equivalent. 
A thorough grammatical and elementary preparation is especially re- 
quired. 

The regular examination for the admission to the College will be 
on Tuesday, at 8 o'clock a. m., one day preceding the commence- 
ment of the Fall Term, and on the first day of subsequent Terms. 

Testimonials of good moral character are required, and in case 
the student is from another College, a note of regular dismission. 



COURSE OF STUDY. 

CLASSICAL. 



FRESHMAN CLASS. 

FIRST TERM 



Ovid Andrews. 

Latin Prose Composition Arnold. 

Roman History LiddelL 

Xenophon's Anabasis Owen. 

Algebra Loomis. 

SECOND TERM. 

Livy Lincoln. 

Latin Prose Composition Arnold. 

Roman History Liddell. 

Xenophon's Memorabilia Robbins . 

Algebra finished Loomis. 

Geometry begun Loomis. 

THIRD TERM. 

Livy Lincoln. 

Latin Prose Composition Arnold. 

Herodotus Johnson. 

Roman History Liddell. 

Geometry finished Loomis. 



Weekly exercises in Composition and Declamation. 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



SOPHOMORE CLASS. 

FIRST TERM. 



Homer's Iliad Owen. 

Greek Prosody : 

History of Greece Smith. 

Plane and Spherical Trigonometry with Applications Loomis. 

Horace Lincoln. 

SECOND TERM. 

Homer's Iliad Owen. 

Greek Prose Composition Arnold. 

Outlines of History — Modern Willson. 

Latin Prosody 

Analytical Geometry Robinson. 

THIRD TERM. 

Calculus Courtney or Smythe. 

French begun, or ) Otto. 

Cicero de Officiis ] . Thatcher. 

Greek Tragedies Woolsey. 

Greek Prose Composition Arnold. 

History of Greece Smith. 

Weekly Declamations and Compositions throughout the year. 



JUNIOR CLASS. 

FIRST TERM. 

Mechanics Jackson. 

Intellectual Philosophy Wayland. 

French Grammar and Reader, or ; Otto and Magill. 

Cicero de Oratore. ) 

SECOND TERM. 

Physics (Hydrodynamics, Acoustics and Optics) Silliman. 

Logic Atwater. 

Political Economy Wayland. 

English Literature Reed. 

THIRD TERM. 

Physics (Heat, Electricity and Meteorology) Silliman. 

Rhetoric Day. 

Evidences of Christianity Hopkins. 

Declamation and Composition weekly throughout the year. 



SENIOR CLASS. 

FIRST TERM. 

Chemistry Youmans. 

Moral Science Wayland. 

Tacitus and Hercules Furens, ) 

German begun, or > Worman. 

Civil Engineering. ; 

SECOND TERM. 

Zoology and Comparative Physiology Agassis. 

Mineralogy Lectures. 

Astronomy Norton. 

German Grammar and Reader \ Worman and Adler. 

yEschines de Corona, or > Champlin. 

Civil Engineering. ) 



NINETEENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 1^ 



THIRD TERM. 

Constitution of the United States Story. 

Geology Dana. 

German, or ) Prose Selections. 

Civil Engineering-. ) 

Demosthenes de Corona Champlin. 

Orations before the students each term. 



BOOKS OF REFERENCE 

IN THE DEPARTMENT OF CLASSICS. 



Zumpt's Latin Grammar, Kuhner's large Greek Grammar, Andrews' Latin Lexicon, 
Liddell and Scott's Greek Lexicon, Anthon's or Smith's Classical Dictionary, Manual 
of Classic Literature, Crusius' Homeric Lexicon, Sophocles' Greek Verbs, Munk's 
Greek and Roman Metres, Long's or Findlay's Classical Atlas, Anthon's Manuals of 
Grecian and Roman Antiquities, Dwight's Grecian and Roman Mythology, Rams- 
horn's or Doderlein's Latin Synonyms, Histories of Greece and Rome. 



SCIENTIFIC. 



FRESHMAN CLASS. 

FIRST TERM. 



Virgil Frieze. 

Algebra Loomis. 

Elementary Rhetoric Quackenbos. 

SECOND TERM. 

Sallust Hanson. 

Algebra finished Loomis. 

Geometry begun Loomis. 

Natural Philosophy Quackenbos. 

THIRD TERM. 

Cicero's Orations Hanson. 

Geometry finished Loomis. 

Earth and Man Guyot. 

Weekly exercises the same as in Classical Course. 



SOPHOMORE CLASS. 

FIRST TERM. 

Plain and Spherical Trigonometry, with applications Loomis. 

Natural History Tenney. 

Natural Theology Chadbourne. 

Outlines of History — Ancient Willson. 

SECOND TERM. 

Analytical Geometry .Robinson. 

Outlines of History — Modern .Willson. 

Political Economy Wayland. 

English Literature Retd. 



1 6 LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



THIRD TERM. 

Calculus Courtney or Smythe. 

French begun Otto. 

Botany - Gray. 

Weekly exercises the same as in Classical Course. 



JUNIOR CLASS. 

FIRST TERM. 



Intellectual Philosophy Wayland. 

Mechanics Jackson. 

French Otto and Magill. 

SECOND TERM. 

Physics (Hydrodynamics, Acoustics and Optics) Silliman. 

Logic Atwater. 

French Moliere. 

THIRD TERM 

Physics (Heat, Electricity and Metorology) Silliman. 

Rhetoric Day. 

Evidences of Christianity Hopkins. 

Weekly exercises same as in the Classical Course. 



SENIOR CLASS. 

FIRST TERM. 



Chemistry Youinans. 

Moral Science Wayland. 

German, or ) Worman. 

Civil Engineering. ) 

SECOND TERM. 

Comparative Physiology and Zoology Agassiz. 

Mineralogy Lectures . 

Astronomy Norton. 

German Grammar and Reader, / Worman and Adler. 

or Civil Engineering. \ 

THIRD TERM. 

Constitution of the United States Story. 

Geology Dana. 

German, or ) Prose Selections. 

Civil Engineering. ) 



Orations before the students each term throughout the year. 

Music, and Painting or Drawing, may be substituted for some of the higher mathe- 
matical and other scientific branches after the second term in September. 



NINETEENTH ANNUAL CATALGUE, 1 J 



PREPARATORY DEPARTMENT. 



SENIOR PREPARATORY. 



Adams, John C.- 


Stockbridge. 


Barron, George M. 


Appleton. 


.Bates, John W . - 


Janesvule. 


Brown, Webster E. - 


Stevens Point. 


Colman, Lucius C, 


La Crosse. 


Galpin, Cromwell 


A 1 

Appleton. 


"1 T) 1 HP 

Gilmore, Beverly 1 . 




riaylett, 1 neopnilus rl. 


Menomonee Falls 


rioyt, 1 yler C - 


Sparta. 


Ham, Joim 1J. 


V inland. 


rlolston, prank V . 


vVauwatosa. 


Hyde, Deforest M. 


Appleton. 


Hauser, Jesse S. - 


Evansville. 


Leith, Joshua - 


Center. 


Maxson, Theodore W. 


Waupun. 


McStay, Charles E. - 


Appleton. 


Mitchell, David A. 


Menasha. 


Metcalf, Henry K. 


Appleton. 


Peck, George W. Jr. 


Marcellon. 


Pritchard, Owen 


Manchester. 


Price, Byron J.- 


Menasha. 


Scott, Walter - 


Waupaca. 


Sherwood, William C. - 


Dartford. 


Shipman, Harvey A. - 


Appleton. 


Waldron, Wesley C. 


(C 



3 



i 8 LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



Waldron, John P. - 


Houghton, Mich. 


Williams, George L.- 


Appleton. 


Barrett, Constance « 


Wauwatosa. 


Bates, Hattie I. - 


Menasha. 


Barteau, Alice C. 


Appleton. 


Blood, Katie L.- 


tt 


Brown, Malinda S.- 


(f 


Brown, Luella F. - 


tt 


Carhart, Maggie L.- 


ft 


Dodge, Abby E.- 


(C 


Hooker, Viola A. 


Waupun. 


Kethroe, Ellen - - 


Hortonia. 


Lewis, Laura - 


Appleton. 


Porneroy, Henrietta - 


tt 


JUNIOR PREPARATORY. 




Beach, William W. - 


St. Louis, Mo. 


Clithero, George - 


Fort Winnebago. 


Evans, Albert - 


Oshkosh. 


Greenfield, Frank G.- 


Greenville. 


Hamilton, Edward A.- 


Jerseyville, 111. 


Hamilton, Charles W. 


Appleton. 


Kendrick, George - 


<t 


Lattin, Edward B.- 


tt 


Matthews, William R.- 


Depere. 


Nelson, George - 


Sturgeon Bay. 


Porter, John E.- 


Appleton. 


Putnam, Herbert L.- 


Oconomowoc. 


Steele, Willie F. - 


Janesville. 


Van Vieck, Balfour - 


Appleton. 


Waldron, John J. - 


tt 


Atwater, Hattie H.- 


Rochester, Minn. 



NINETEENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 1 9 



Couch, Sophronia - 


Janesville. 


Hawthorne, Annie G.- 


Appleton. 


Mason, Annie S.- 


_ t< 


Mitchell Alice S. 


Menasha. 


Pomeroy, Grace M. 


Appleton. 


Randall, Jennie J. 


_ €€ 


Smith Anjie J. 


(C 


Van Vleck, Charlena - 


_ cc 


ACADEMICAL AND 


COMMERCIAL. 


Alban, William H. - 


Plover. 


Benedict, Edwin J. 


W aterford. 


Bullock, Adelbert D. 


Fort Atkinson. 


Butz, George A. 


West Milton. 


Buell, Andrew 


"East Troy. 


Banks, Joseph H. 


Omro. 


Castle, George H. - 


West Milton. 


Cirkel, Peter J. 


Appleton. 


Charles, Timothy - 


Keshena. 


Cook, Herman D. 


Appleton. 


Cram, William J.- 


Chicago. 


Cole, Thomas W. 


Greenbush. 


Cone, Levi P.- 


New Berlin. 


Cole, Jabez B. - 


Greenbush. 


Dean, Samuel C.- 


Monestique,Mich 


Downey, Homer G.- 


Alto. 


Davis, Willie M. - 


Appleton. 


Dworak, Wencel 


IVtOllllU W \J\-m 


Decker, Jesse 


Casco. 


Emery, Emulus T. 


Vinland. 


Edwards, Melvin 


Oconomowoc. 


Edwards, Charles E. - 


Houghton, Mich. 



20 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



Finn, David - 


Wausau. 


Flagler, Ira - 


Janesville. 


Gove, Orland C. - 


Springvale. 


Guyles, Frank F. - - 


Manitowoc. 


Hart, George L.- 


Stockbridge. 


Hubbard, Howard A.- 


Vinland. 


Hubbard, John Q. - 


(S 


Henwood, Edwin 


Houghton, Mich. 


Jewison, William 


Marquette, Mich. 


Johnson, Sumner 


Wrightstown. 


Jackson, Joshua D. - - 


Lamartine. 


Kohler, George W. 


Marcellon. 


Kreiss, George M.- 


Appleton. 


Larson, William 


Fish Creek. 


Mory, Charles W.- 


Appleton. 


Morrison, Melville B. - 


Wrightstown. 


Morse, Ashbel H. - 


Appleton. 


Malone, Wm. L. Jr. - 




Martin, Daniel H. 


Wayside. 


Melendy, Arthur 


Sheboygan Falls. 


More, Edward G. 


Royalton. 


Montgomery, George H. 


Graysville. 


Nowell, Henry M. 


Columbus. 


Norris, Mark A. 


Janesville. 


Nash, William F. - 




Nichols, Asher B. 


Kaukauna. 


Olmsted, Edward A. 


Oshkosh. 


Olen, Ziba B.- 


Appleton. 


Pratt, Edgar M. - 


(( 


Pearl, Edward - 


Lisbon. 


Parmeter, Frederic 


Plattsburg, N. Y. 


Russell, John A. 


Vinland. 


Richmond, George PI. 


Appleton. 



NINETEENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 2 1 



Roche, John* 


Freedom. 


Scott, James H. 


Depere. 


Smith, James 


Appleton. 


Soper, Charles . 


Oshkosh. 


Spencer, J. Kirtland 


Appleton. 


Slagg, Benjamin J. C. 


Cambridge. 


Simpson, Albert C. 


Appleton. 


Sherwood, John P. 


Dartford. 


Schuppert, John Jr. 


Richfield. 


Shimonek, John 


Manitowoc. 


Sanders, Herman S. 


Freedom. 


Stansberry, Edmund J. . 


Berlin. 


Tuttle, Frank L. 


Vinland. 


Udall, Frank B. 


Lyons. 


Warren, Myron 


Delafield 


White, Chester M. 


Oshkosh. 


Allen, Helen E. - 


Hale, 111. 


Bertholf, Juberto S. 


Watertown. 


Buck, Ella M. 


Appleton. 


Burhans, Annie 


Chicago, 111. 


Cornelius, Eliza 


Oneida. 


Cornelius, Lydia 




Curtice, Lilla E.- 


Whitewater. 


Cook, Florence E. 


Appleton. 


Coler, Nellie 


Nashua, Iowa. 


Crites, Delia A. 


Waterville. 


Chadbourne, Nellie R. 


Columbus. 


Campbell, Lizzie 


Hancock, Mich. 


Dunham, Kate 


Appleton. 


Drummond, Dora 


ft 


Daniels, Minerva 


Osborne. 


Decker, Lizzie E. 


Casco. 


Estabrook, Adella - 


Hartford. 


* Deceased. 





22 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



17 IT • TT 

r-arrand, Louisa H.- 


"NT T J 

New London. 


Fisher, Julia M.- 


Wauwatosa. 


Godfrey, Ettie - - 


Juneau. 


T? 1 1 r? 

Gerry, Llla t. 


Appleton. 


Godwin, Julia H. 




Hay, Georgiana 


Usnkosn. 


Harris, Lditn o. 


Sturgeon Bay. 


Hoyt, Llla J . 


bparta. 


Harriman, Jennie 


Bear Valley. 


Johnson, Frankie S. 


Appleton. 


T 1_ A 

Johnson, Anna - 


Wrightstown. 


TV /T T TV /r T 

Mclntire, Mary J.- 


Greenbush. 


Noble, Genevieve 


Appleton. 


T> 1 ~\ If 

reck, Mary 


Marcellon. 


Rice, Eva A.- 


Appleton. 


Rogers, Olive J. 


Oshkosh. 


Spies, Christine 


Ball Prairie. 


Smith, Nettie L.- 


Juneau. 


Turner, Mary P. - - 


Omaha, Neb. 


Turner, Emma G. - 


Appleton. 


Underhill, Sarah G. - 




Vessey, Ellen J. - 


Depere, 


Whalen, Frances 


Waupun. 


Weldfong, Lydia 


Montpelier. 


Yetter, Lizzie M. 


Oconto. 



NINETEENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE, 



03 



SUMMARY OF STUDENTS. 



Graduating Class of 1S68, .... 9 

Collegiate Department — 



Seniors, ... 


14 




Juniors, 


6 




Sophomores, 






Freshmen, 


- 37 




University Students. 


19 


95 


Total in Collegiate Department, 




104 


Preparatory Department — 






Senior Preparatory, 


• 39 




Junior Preparator}, 


24 


63 


Academical and Commercial, 




112 


Grand total, ..... 




-79 


COLLEGLVTE DEPARTMENT — 






Gentlemen, 


. 69 




Ladies, .... 


35 


104 


Preparatory Department — 






Gentlemen, 


• 43 




Ladies, . 


20 


63 


Academical and Commerclal — 






Gentlemen, 


. 70 




Ladies, . 




112 


Grand total, .... 




279 



24 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



SUB-COLLEGIATE COURSE OF 
STUDY. 

PREPARATORY. 



FIRST YEAR. 

FIRST TERM. 

Elementary Grammar Clark & Quackenbos. 

Mental Arithmetic ' Robinson. 

Elementary Written Arithmetic Robinson. 

Geographical Map Drawing Apgar. 

Orthography and Reading Wright & Sanders. 

SECOND TERM. 

Advanced Grammar Green. 

Advanced Arithmetic Robinson. 

Geography Guyot's Common School. 

Orthography and Reading Wright & Sanders. 

THIRD TERM. 

Latin Grammar Harkness. 

Grammar and Arithmetic reviewed. 

Geography Guyot's Common School. 

Orthography and Reading Wright & Sanders. 



SECOND YEAR. 

FIRST TERM. 



Latin Reader Harkness. 

Algebra Loomis. 

United States History Berard. 

SECOND TERM. 

Caesar Hanson. 

English Sentence Welch. 

Algebra Loomis. 

THIRD TERM. 

Greek Grammar Hadley. 

Virgil Frieze. 

Higher Arithmetic Robinson. 



THIRD YEAR. 

FIRST TERM. 

Greek Reader Bullion. 

Virgil Frieze. 

Elementary Rhetoric Quackenbos. 



NINETEENTH ANNUAL CATALGUE. 



2 5 



SECOND TERM. 



Greek Reader, or ) Bullion. 

Anabasis \ Owen. 

Sallust Hanson. 

Natural Philosophy Quackenbos. 

THIRD TERM. 

Xenophon's Anabasis Owen. 

Cicero's Orations Hanson. 

Elementary Physiology Jarvis. 



The Scientific Preparatory Course is the same as the above, except that the Latin 
studies of the third year, together with Elementary Rhetoric, are contained in the First 
Year's College Course. 



COMMERCIAL. 



FIRST YEAR. 

FIRST TERM. 

Arithmetic Robinson. 

Grammar Green. 

Geography Apgar's Map Drawing. 

Penm anship. 

Orthography Wright. 

SECOND TERM. 

English Sentence Welch. 

Geography Guyot's Common School. 

Algebra " Loomis. 

Book-keeping, begun Bryant & Stratton. 

THIRD TERM. 

Algebra Loomis. 

Geography, finished Guyot's Common School. 

Book-keeping Bryant & Stratton. 



SECOND YEAR. 



FIRST TERM. 

United States History Berard. 

Elementary Rhetoric". Quackenbos. 

Higher Arithmetic Robinson. 

Business Forms. 

SECOND TERM. 

Natural Philosophy Quackenbos. 

Commercial Arithmetic Bryant & Stratton. 

Commercial Law. 

THIRD TERM. 

Elementary Physiology Jam-is. 

Constitution of the United States Story. 

Earth and Man Guyot. 



4 



26 LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



ACADEMICAL. 



FIRST YEAR. 

FIRST TERM. 

Arithmetic Robinson. 

Grammar Green. 

Geography Apgar's Map Drawing. 

United States History Berard. 

SECOND TERM. 

English Sentence Welch. 

Algebra Loom is. 

Natural Philosophy Quackenbos. 

Geography Guyot's Common School. 

THIRD TERM. 

Elementary Physiology Jarvis. 

Geography, finished Guyot. 

Algebra Loomis. 



SECOND YEAR. 

FIRST TERM. 



Chemistry Youmans. 

Elements of Rheioric Quackenbos. 

Outlines of History — Ancient Willson. 

SECOND TERM. 

Outlines of History — Modern Willson. 

Political Economy Wayland. 

English Literature Reed. 

Higher Arithmetic Robinson. 

THIRD TERM. 

French, begun , Otto. 

Botany... Gray. 

Earth and Man Guyot. 



THIRD YEAR. 

FIRST TERM. 

French, continued Grammar and Reader. 

Natural History Tenney. 

Natural Theology ' Chadbourn'e! 

Intellectual Philosophy, or ) Wayland. 

German ) Otto. 

University Algebra Loomis. 

SECOND TERM. 

Logic, or ) Atwater. 

German \ Otto. 

University Algebra, finished Loomis. 

Geometry, begun Loomis. 

French Prose Selections. 

THIRD TERM. 

Rhetoric Da}'. 

Evidences of Christianity Hopkins. 

Geometry, finished, or i Loomis. 

German \ 

Weekly exercises through all the Courses in elocution and composition. 



NINETEENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 



27 



The above Courses, together with the College Course, are believed to comprise as 
large and profitable a range of study as can be found at any institution in the West, if 
not in the country. We wish particularly to call attention to the Commercial Course, 
which by reason of being pursued in a regular institution, and embracing many 
branches essential to a fair Business Education, but which are necessarily omitted 
in the Business Colleges oi our large cities, is vastly superior to them, both educa- 
tionally and economically. 

A TEACHERS' CLASS, 

Is formed during the Fall Term, if desired, and special instruction given in the theory 
and practice of teaching, with general exercises, lectures, &c. 



GENERAL INFORMATION. 



EXAMINATIONS 
At the close of each Term in the studies of the Term, Annual Ex-' 
animations at the close of the Spring Term. 

The Examinations are before a Committee appointed for that pur- 
pose, and decide the standing and advancement of the Student. 

RELIGIOUS WORSHIP. 
Students are required to attend prayers morning and evening, in 
the College Chapel; also public worship on the Sabbath, in the 
morning and evening, at one of the Churches in the city. Each 
student will, at the beginning of the term, notify the President what 
particular Church he desires to attend, and will be expected to attend 
that regularly unless specially excused. 

DEGREES. 

The Degree of Bachelor of Arts is conferred on all students who 
complete the Classical Course, and sustain a satisfactory examination 
therein; that of Bachelor of Science on those who pass an equally 
satisfactory examination in the studies of the Scientific Course. De- 
grees of Master of Arts and Master of Science, are conferred respect- 
ively upon Bachelors of Arts and Bachelors of Science of three years 
standing, who shall have engaged during that period in professional, 
literary or scientific studies. 

The fee in each case, including the Diploma, is six dollars, payable 
in advance. 



28 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



Diplomas will also be given to those who successfully complete the 
Commercial and Academical Courses. 

LIBRARY, ETC. 

The College Library contains about six thousand well selected 
volumes. From the income of the Appleton Fund, of ten thousand 
dollars, and the liberality of friends, large additions are annually 
made. Many valuable and standard works are taken, from the pub- 
lishers as they are issued from the press. 

There are three Literary Societies connected with the College, hav- 
ing well furnished halls ; they ai-e making commendable efforts to in- 
crease their libraries, already respectable. 

There is, likewise, a well furnished reading-room, conducted by the 
students, containing the leading periodicals, magazines and reviews, 
to which all may have access by the payment of a small sum. 

A Missionary Society, connected with the University, is sustained 
by the students. 

The Lawrence Collegian, a monthly periodical, edited and pub- 
lished by the students, is well sustained, and has a considerable cir- 
culation. 

APPARATUS AND CABINET. 

Ample facilities are possessed for imparting instruction in the 
Physical Sciences. A valuable chemical and philosophical apparatus 
has been purchased, embracing in its range Chemistry, Astronomy, 
Mechanics, Hydrostatics, Optics, Electricity, Magnetism, etc., etc. 
Among the articles deserving special mention are a Telescope, two 
Electrical Machines, (one medium, the other of the largest size), a 
Compound Microscope, Compound Blowpipe, Batteries, Air Pumps, 
set of Mechanical Powers, Theodolite, Quadrant, Chronometer, 
Polariscope, Prisms, etc., etc. 

The Cabinet contains a valuable collection of minerals and other 
specimens, to illustrate the geology, natural history and botany of 
the Northwest. The Herbarium contains above 1,500 specimens from 
the Eastern, Western and Southern States, and has been arranged 
with great care in accordance with Gray's Manual of Botany, which 
it serves to illustrate. 

GOVERNMENT. 
The government is designed, as far as practicable, to be parental, 
but is administered with firmness and impartiality. No student 
guilty of profanity, irreverence, or improper language, disorder in 



NINETEENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 



2 9 



study hours, disregard for the Sabbath, or disrespect for religious ob- 
servances, can be permitted to remain a member of the University. 
Dismission or expulsion will be resorted to when other means of cor- 
rection have failed. 

EXPENSES. 

The following items embrace all the necessary expenses of a student 
in the ordinary branches, except books : 

Tuition per Term $ 5 00 to $ 7 00 

Room Rent in College Building 4 50 to 7 00 

Heating by Steam 4 00 to 6 00 

Board $2 00 to $2 50 per week — Term of 13 weeks . 26 00 to 32 50 

Washing and Lights 3 co to 8 00 

Incidentals 3 40 to 5 65 

Total $45 90 $66 15 

Those having Scholarships reduce the above expenses $5 to $7 per 
term. 

Studies peculiar to the Commercial Course are not covered by the 
ordinary scholarship, and are subject to an extra charge of from $2 to 
$5 each. Special scholarships, however, may be obtained for this 
course for $25 each, entitling the holder to tuition in all the studies 
of the course for two years. 

Gentlemen students not belonging to families residing in the place 
are required to room in the College Building. If for any cause a stu- 
dent is excused, to room out, he will be charged with apart of the ex- 
pense of the room, rent, &c. Each student will furnish his own bed- 
stead, bedding, table and chairs, with such other articles as each may 
deem necessary. Where two room together, the expense of such 
articles as cannot be brought from home is trifling. 

Ladies are advised to room at the Institution Boarding House, 
where they will be under the eye of the Preceptress, and in every re- 
spect more safely provided for than at most other places. They will 
be required to furnish their own bedding and other furniture, except 
stove, chairs, table, wash-stand and bedstead. The price of board, 
including room, and these articles, will be $3 per week. Fuel, lights 
and washing, perhaps $1 per week additional. 

Application should be made early to J. M. Phinney, Esq., who has 
charge of the Boarding House, as only a limited number of rooms 
can be supplied. 



3° 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



Board can be obtained in private families at from $4 to 4 50 per 
week, with everything found. 

Ladies and gentlemen are not permitted to room in the same house. 

EXTRA STUDIES. 

Each Modern Language out of regular College Course, per Term $ 3 00 



Music - - - - - - - - . 12 00 

Use of Instrument - - - - - - - $2 00 to 4 00 

Oil Painting - - - - - - - - 10 00 

Polychromatic and Monochromatic, each - - - - - 4 50 

Water Colors - - - - - - - 4 00 

Drawing - - - - - - - - - 3 00 

Penmanship - - - - - - - - 200 

Book-keeping and Commercial Law, each - - - 5 00 



A Scholarship on which all the installments have been paid entitles 
the holder to the item of tuition free of charge in all studies except 
Writing, Commercial Studies, the Modern Languages out of the 
College Course, Engineering, and the Ornamental Branches. 

Students' bills will be 50 cents more when thej enter after the first 
day and a half of the term. 

Students using scholarships must present the deed. 

For damages done in any of the students' rooms the occupants will 
be responsible. Damages done to the other premises will be assessed 
on the students unless the perpetator can be ascertained. 

PAYMENTS 
For each term must be made in advance. 

TO PARENTS AND GUARDIANS. 
It is earnestly advised that all moneys for the use of those students 
who are young and inexperienced in taking charge of their own funds, 
be deposited with some officer of the University, and that no expendi- 
ture be allowed except by his direction. Parents understanding the 
importance of this advice will not neglect it. 

LOCATION. 

Appleton is situated on Fox River, near the " Grand Chute," or 
Great Falls, and is one of the most beautiful towns in the Northwest. 
It is on the Chicago and Northwestern Railway, 200 miles from 
Chicago, and no from Milwaukee. The scenery is attractive, the 
climate unusually healthy, and the community orderly, intelligent 
and moral, to a more than ordinary degree. These circumstances 
render it a most eligible locality for an institution of high grade. 



NINETEENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 



31 



PRIZES. 

Five Annual Prizes have been established in this Institution. 

I. The Lewis Prize, founded in 1865, by Governor J. T. Lewis, and 
bestowed on the student making the " best Intellectual and Moral Im- 
provement during the year." This is open for competition to both 
ladies and gentlemen in all departments of the Institution. 

II. The President's Prize for excellence in Declamation, Reading, 
or Recitation. 

III. The University Prize, for excellence in English Composition. 

The last two are confined to the members of the Junior and Sopho- 
more Classes ; but ladies as well as gentlemen are permitted to com- 
pete. 

IV. A Prize for excellence in Natural Science, open for competition 
to the members of the Senior and Junior Classes. 

V. A Prize for excellence in Mathematics ; to be competed for by 
members of the Junior and Sophomore Classes. 

Sometimes each is divided into a first and second prize. 

YOUNG LADIES. 

The advantages and facilities afforded to young ladies as well as to 
young gentlemen, are believed to be superior to those furnished else- 
where in this section of the country. Both are admitted to the same 
privileges in all respects, and are permitted to compete on equal terms 
for all the honors and prizes awarded by the University. 

THE MUSICAL DEPARTMENT, 

Under the direction of Prof. Schindelmeisser, is one of the very best 
in the whole Northwest. Mr. S. received his musical education under 
his father, a celebrated German composer, and Director of the Opera 
to the Grand Duke of Hesse Darmstadt. 



3 2 



LIST OF STUDENTS 

TO WHOM HONORARY APPOINTMENTS AND PRIZES HAVE BEEN AWARDED 
DURING THE YEAR. 



Commencement - — 

Valeditlory — Loren Edwards. 

Salutatory — Narrie McDill. 

Philosophical Essay — Laura M. Edminster, 

First Class Essays — Amelia J. Harrod and Eliza R. Pratt. 

Junior Exhibition — 

Salutatory — Warren J. Lander. \ 
Philosophical Oration — Alonzo M. Bullock. 
Ancient Classical Essay — Maggie J. Evans. 
Modern Classical — Juliette Bartholemew. 
Portraiture — Matilda Dudley. 

Lewis Prize — 

ist Prize to Alonzo M. Bullock, Class of '69. 
2d Prize to Maggie J. Evans, Class of '69. 

President's Prize — 

1st Prize to Mary A. Knox, Class of '69. 
2d Prize to Warren J. Lander, Class of '69. 

University Prize — 

ist Prize to Wlrren J. Lander, Class of '69. 
2d Prize to Mary A. Knox, Class of '69. 



TWEflTY-niiST 



Annual Catalogue 



OF THE 




OF 



WISCONSIN 



Apf leton, Wis v A. p.' 1870 



MILWAUKEE : 

RIVERSIDE PRINTING HOUSE, 1 SPRING STEEET. 
1870. 



JL&. 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES. 

OFFICE EXPIRES TUNE, 1 87 1. 

Hon. RUSSELL Z. MASON, LL.D Appleton. 

Rev. P. B. PEASE, A M " 

Rev. WESLEY LATTIN Waukesha. 

Rev. P. S. BENNETT, A.M Fond du Lac. 

Rev. HENRY COLMAN, A.M Geneva. 

JAMES M. PHINNEY, A.M Appleton. 

E.T. BOND, Esq Sheboygan Falls. 

Hon. RUFUS CHENEY Whitewater. 

Hon. MOSES M. DAVIS, M. D Appleton. 

OFFICE EXPIRES JUNE, 187a. 

Hon. ROBERT R. BATEMAN f Appleton. 

HENRY HAMILTON, Esq.. .Fond du Lac. 

Rev. S. C. THOMAS Janesville. 

R. P. ELMORE, Esq.. Milwaukee. 

Hon. W. P. LYON Racine. 

Rev. WILLIAM H. SAMPSON, A.M Sharon. 

JOHN H. WHORTON, Esq.. Appleton. 

Rev. C. D. PILLSBURY Milwaukee. 

OFFICE EXPIRES JUNE, 1 87 3. 

Rev. W. G. MILLER, D.D Ripon. 

E. L. PAINE, Esq.. Oshkosh. 

Hon. JAMES T. LEWIS, LL.D Columbus. 

A. B. JACKSON, Esq.. Menasha. 

JOHN A. OWEN, A. M Chicago, 111. 

C. G. ADKINS, Esq.. Appleton. 

JULIUS S. BUCK, Esq.. " 

Hon. PH1LETUS SAWYER Oshkosh. 

Rev. GEORGE M. STEELE, D.D., ex officio. 



J_AWP\ENCE JJNIYEI\SITY, 



EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. 



Rev. GEO. M. STEELE, D.D , . . . Presided. 

Hon. ROBERT R. BATEMAN. . . . 1st Vice President. 

JULIUS S. BUCK, Escl. zd " " 

JAMES M. PHINNEY, A.M Secretary. 

G. G. AD KINS, Esq,. ..... ........ Treasurer. 



CONFERENCE VISITORS FOR 1871, 



WISCONSIN CONFERENCE. 



Rev. G. C. HADDOCK, A. M.... Rev. H. C. TlLTON. 

Rev. W. P. STOWE, WINFIELD SCOTT. 

N. C. GIFFIN, Esq ........Rev J. HILL. 



WEST WISCONSIN CONFERENCE. 

Rev. G. W. CASE, . Rev. ». S. BENEDICT. 

Rev. E. YOCUM. 



EXAMINING COMMITTEE FOR 1869—7©. 



Rev. G. C. HADDOCK, A.M Appleton. 

Hon. R. Z. MASON, LL.D " 

SAMUEL BOYD, A.M " 

Rev. H. C. DICKINSON, A.M " 

Mbs. LOUISE F. ATKINSON " 

Mrs. M. A. P. HUMPHREY, A.M " 

Mrs. MARY S. STEVENS ... '>* 

Rev. W. J. OLMSTED, A.M. .Fort Howard. 

Rev. W. P. STOWE, A. M , .' Oshkosh. 

J. W. LADD. A.M Menasha. 

JOHN H. HAUSER, A.M Fond du Lac. 

Rev. O. T. SAXTON .Appleton. 

JAMES M. PHINNEY, A.M 



AWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



5 



Rev. GEORGE M. STEELE, D.D., 

President, 

And Claflin Professor of Ethics and Civil Polity. 

HIRAM A. JONES, A.M., 

Professor of Ancient Languages and Literature. 

JAMES C. FOYE, A.M., 

Professor of Chemistry and Physics. 

WILBUR F. YOCUM, A.M., 

Professor of Mathematks and Astronomy. 

MARGARET J. EVANS, A.B., 

Preceptress and Instructor in the Latin and German Languages. 

LOUISE M. HODGKINS, 

Instructor in the French Language and English Literature. 

SELINA A. CLARK, 

Instructor in Drawing and Painting. 

SARAH H. YOCUM, 

Instructor in Instrumental Music. 

EDWARD G. HURSH, 

Teacher of Book-Keeping and Penmanship. 

HIRAM A. JONES, A.M., 

Librarian. 



j_AWRENCE JJNIYERSITY. 



Calendar. 

1870. 

Wednesday, Sept. 7th, Fall Term began. 
Tuesday, Dec. 13th, Fall Term ends. 
Vacation of three weeks. 



1871. 

Wednesday, Jan. 4th, Winter Term begins. 
Tuesday, March 28th, Winter Term ends. 
Vacation of one week. 

Wednesday, April 5th, Spring Term begins. 
Tuesday, June 27th, Spring Term ends. 
Thursday, June 29th, Annual Commencement. 

Vacation of eleven weeks. 
Wednesday, Sept. 13th, Fall Term begins. 







j_AWRENCE 


JJniversity. 7 




Graduating 


€la00 ef 1870. 




James S. Anderson, 


Johii J. Hughes, 




George L. Anderson, 


Lyman J. Nash, 




Thomas Clithero, 


Albert Nichols, 




Homer L. Grant, 


Bradford Raymond. 











SENIOR CLASS. 




- Chynoweth, William H. 


Mineral Point. 




„. Knisely, Thomas R. 


Oshkosh. 




^ Thwing, James L. 


Waupun. 




Dunstan, Thomas B. 


Eagle Harbor, Mich. 




„ Faville, Henry 


Lake Mills, 




Faville John 


Lake Mills. 




^ Ware, James F. 


Hortonville. 




Colman, Julia L. 


La Crosse. 




Conant, Hattie A. - 


Janesville. 




IVTcCloud, Clara J. 


Lodi. 




Pillsbury, Laura B.- 


Milwaukee. 




Robertson, Manda 


Fayette, Iowa. 




White, Julia M. 


Depere. 




JUNIOR CLASS. 




Anderson, John W. 


Waupaca. 




Gamble, John R. 


Fox Lake. 













: 8 ]_awrence Pniyersity, 




- 

Williams, Orrin T.- 


Appleton. 




Cross Mary - 


Winneconne. 




Bottensek, John ... 


Dale. 




Budd, J. Danley - ' '- 


Lancaster. 




Hardacker, Henry D.- 


Appleton . 




Lewis, Selden J. 


Columbus, 




Heath, Christina M. 


Appleton. 




McDill, C. Helen - 


Plover. 




Phinney, Clara A. 

i 


Appleton. 




SOPHOMORE 


CLASS. 




Knox, Wdiiam M. - 


Manitowoc. 




Waldron Wesley C. 


Waukau. 




Bates, Ida L. - 


Menasha. 




Bangs, Frederic E.- 


Summer Hill, N. Y. 




Bartholomew, William A. 


Lodi. 




Clichero, George 


Fort Winnebago. 




Cole, Thomas VV. 


Greenbush. 




Darling, Reuben H. 


Fox Lake. 




Galpin, Cromwell - ■ - 


Appleton. 




Hyde, Deforest M. 


Appleton. 




Hume, John W. 


Oshkosh. 




McStay, George E. 


Appleton. 




Mitchell, David A. - 


Menasha. 




Pease, Hiram L - 


Appleton. 




Shipman, Harvey A. - 


Appleton. 




Weeks, John M. 


Lyons. 




Williams, George L. 


Appleton. 




Williston, William H. - 


Janesville. 




Barteau, Alice C. 


Appleton. 




Carhart, Maggie L. 


Appleton. 




Dh vis, Soph ia E. 


Winneconne. 




Johnson, Beulah . - 


Clinton. 




Marsh, Anna F. - 


Brandon. 




Pjase, Emraa C. 


Appleton. 









j_AME\ENCE PNIVEI^SITY. 9 



FRESHMAN CLASS. 



Hamilton, Edward A. 


Jerseyville, I]]. 


Hamilton, Charles YV. 


Appleton. 


Haylett, T. Hart 


Menomonee Falls. 


Hoskins, James - 


Dodgeville. 


rccK., ocuigt vv . 


Marcellon. 


Price, Byron J. - 


Menasha. 


Rounsavell, George A. 


Chicago, 111. 


Sims, Jacob 


Lancaster. 


Tattle, Frank L. 


Austin, Minn. 


Van Vleck, Balfour 


Appleton. 


Van Vleck, Charlena M. 


Appleton. 


Adams, John C. 


Stockbridge. 


Arnold, William S. - 


Portage City. 


Barteau, Morris F. 


Appleton. 


Bates, Joseph W. 


Janesville. 


Cole, Jabez B. - 


Greenbush. 


Gamble, Robert J. - 


Fox Lake. 


Gidney, Joseph B. 


Houghton, Me. 


Haddock, Frank C.- 


Appleton. 


Kimball, William W. - 


Clinton. 


Loomer, Clinton P.- 


Mequon. 


Moore, John L. - 


Appleton. 


Shawvan Sobeski 


New Berlin. 


Shawvan, Kerellio 


New Berlin. 


Bryant, Hattie L.- 


- Milwaukee. 


Fulton, Mary H. 


Ashland, Ohio. 


Godwin, Josie A. - 


Appleton. 


Pennock, Florence J. 


Columbus. 


Steele, Clara S. 


Janesville. 


UNIVERSITY STUDENTS. 


Birron, Edgar A. 


Appleton. 


B jell, Andrew 


Appleton. 


Brown, Anderson W. 


Stevens Point. 


Brown, Webster E. . 


Stevens Point. 



i o Lawrence University. 



Davis, A. Dwight 


Fond du Lac. 


Davis, David R. 


Neenah. 


Dinddale, James - 


Fennimore. 


Edwards, Melvin 


Oconomowoc. 


Hursh, Edward G. 


Oshkosh. 


Janes, Theo. B. 


Appleton. 


Leith, John A. - 


Center. 


Main, Harrison H. - 


Milton, Minn. 


Minkler, Birdsey D. 


Oshkosh. 


Nash, William F. - 


Janesville. 


Nowell, Henry M. 


Columbus. 


Ross, William E. 


Appleton. 


Russell, Wilbur S. 


Lynnfield, Mass. 


Sanford, Joseph W. - 


Mlddleton. 


Whitman, Alexander B. - 


Hortonville. 


Whitman, Charles F. 


Hortonville. 


Wright, Edwin L. 


Fall River. 


Blood, Katie M. 


Appleton. 


Black, Laura 


Oshkosh. 


Buck, Ella M. 


Appleton. 


Burhans, Anna - 


Chicago, 111. 


Davis, Almira 


Neenah. 


Davis, Julia 


Oshkosh. 


Forrest, Susan S. 


Fort Winnebago. 


Guyles, Emma A. 


Manitowoc. 


Grumley, Ada E.- 


Waupun. 


Hooker, Viola A. 


Waupun. 


Johnson, Frankie S. - 


Appleton. 


Phelps, Nellie M. 


Appleton. 


Randal], Virginia J. - 


Appleton. 


Rea, Ida I. - 


Oshkosh. 


Spearman, Gertrude - 


Appleton. 


Smith, Josephina P. 


Appleton. 


Smith, Angie J.- 


Appleton. 


Turner, Mary P. 


Appleton. 


Yeo, Mary 


Menomonee. 



j^AWRENCE JJnIYERSITY. 




SENIOR CLASS. 



Ackerman, Wiiliam M. - 


- A linl ptnn 

xlL'pJClUIlt 


Bateman, George R. - 


_ A nn 1 p hrin 


Briegs, Eben P. - 

Co * 


Arjnlefon 

r r 


Blackmer, Herman 


xiiuerL j_icc, ivimn. 


Cheney, Darwin H. 


w iiiLcwatcr. 


Cook, Wallace 


vjrdClOi. _ 


Cooper, Peter C. 


VJl CCUIlCIUi 


Cronkhite, George P. 


_ V inland 


Chynoweth, John T. 


■ 1 ] n n n p \ ' i p 
i^UUtCVlllC, 


Colman, Lucius C. 


- T .a i rrmp 


Davis, Franklin R. 


Montra, Ohio. 


Evans, Albert 


, Oshkosh. 


Gove, Orland C. 


Sheboygan Falls. 


Goodrich, Edson J. - 


— Wannara 


Haylett, Henry P. 


IVIenomonee Falls. 


Hinman, Walter 


• IMavfnn 


Krause, Max C- 


Grppnfipld 


Knapp, Edwin B. 


Omro. 


Kendrick, Geo. W. 


Appleton. 


Lewis, Charles R. - 


Columbus. 


Mechesney, James B. 


Latrobe, Pa. 


Maxson, Austin S. - 


Fond du Lac. 


Orbison, Thomas W. - 


Oneida. 


Petersen, Paul 


Appleton. 


Pheian, John 


Menasha. 


Quinney, Absolom N. 


Stockbridge. 


Sample, Henry D. 


Fall River. 


Stockwell, Charles A. 


Appleton. 


Simpson, John J. 


Montra, Ohio. 


Shawvan, Rhinard - 


New Berlin. 



i 2 Lawrence Pniversity. 



Stansbury, Edmund J. 


Berlin. 


Van Camp, Gilbert A. 


Metomee. 


Waldron, John J. 


Waukau. 


Button, Annette E.- 


Kilbourne City. 


Bates, Hattie I.- 


Menasha. 


Clark, Ida - 


Appleton. 


Grignon, Maggie E. 


Kaukau. 


Phinney Mary 


Appleton. 


Potter, Lila 


Appleton. 


Pomeroy, Grace R.- 


Appleton. 


Spencer, Huldah 


Grand Chute. 


Willy, Ella J. 


Appleton. 


Wolcott, Maria L. 


Appleton. 


JUNIOR CLASS. 


j->ciiL,ijy, 1J.C11JV v j . — 




Conkey, Charles D. 


Appleton. 


Durkee, William J. - 


Vinland. 


Enos, Eugene H. 


Appleton. 


French, Sumner C.- 


Waupun. 


Hardy, Chas. F. R. 


Oshkosh. 


Mansau, Frank E. - 


Mishicott. 


Pease, Frank A. 


Appleton. 


Steele, Geo. Francis - 


Appleton. 


Cornelius, Eliza - 


Oneida, 


Goodland, Abbie R. - 


Appleton. 


Mory, Minnie - 


Appleton. 


Richmond, Alice G. - 


Appleton. 


Sears, Sarah 


Appleton. 


ACADEMIC AND 


COMMERCIAL. 


Arnold, Samuel E. 


Portage City. 


Banta, Samuel - 


Little Suamico. 


Barron, George M. - 


Appleton. 


Batcheller, Albert R. 


Batchellerville, N. 


Bemis, Edwin C. - 


Vinland. 


Blackmsr, Henry D. 


Albert Lea, Minn. 



]_,AWr\ENCE pNIYEF^SITY. 



fsnipp Tnnn r4 — — 

U I U ^ j J KJ IS 11 XX* 


m Suamico. 


Bowron, Arthur 


Vinland. 


Colbv, George W, - 


Lake Cirv Minn 


Catlin, Daniel S. 


Appleton. 


Couili&rd, Jackson 


Oconto. 


Chase, Samuel - •» - 


Oshkosh . 


Conkey, Edward T. 


Appleton. 


Clark, Osmine E. 


Appleton. 


Clark, Frank 


Appleton. 


Clark, Charles U. 


Bridgeport, N. Y. 


Coates, Geo. B. 


Omro 


Durrin, Charles H. 


Shawano. 


Dusenberry, George E. 


- Eden. * 


Dengel, Tohn 


Appleton. 


Edgerton, Edward G. 


Mantorville, Minn 


Edgerton, Wallace E. 


Mantorville, Minn 


Farley, Frank 


Pensaukee. 


Gilmore, Beverly T. 


Appleton. 


Galpin, Algernon S. - 


Appleton. 


Galpin, Wm. G. 


Appleton. 


Garvey, Jno. 


Freedom, 


Hyde, Fred. M. 


Appleton. 


Hull, Millard J. 


Vinland. 


Houghton, Frank W. 


Mill Center. 


Hicks, Edward W. 


- . Weyauwegai 


Hamilton, John C. F. - 


Janesville. 


Johnson, Christian 


Waupaca, 


Johnson, Stewart E. 


Niles. 


Kimball, Willard K. W. 


Vinland. 


Kinsman, Thomas H. 


Escanaba, Mich. 


Kreiss, Albert 


Appleton. 


Loomer, Samuel 


Mequon. 


Latimer, Fred. E.- 


Delavan. 


Lee, Ole H. - 


Clayton. 


Lambert, Ripley R.- 


Oshkosh. 


Leigh, Joseph L. 


Oconto. 


Maas, Albert J. 


Negaunee, Mich. 


McStay, James E, 


Appleton. 



1 4 J^AWI\ENCE JJnIVERSITY, 



Mahner, Charles L. - 
Malone William L. - 
Nelson, Winfield S. - 
Nelson, William D. 
Nourse, Frank B. 
O'Keefe, Edward 
Olmsted, John W. - 
Pratt, Edgar M. 
Pohland, Herman 
Rowe, James F. - 
Sackett, Herman^ L. - 
Smith, Hiram W. 
Stidd, Sylvester S. 
Sherman, Clarence A. 
Vaughan, Eleazar 
Wentworth, Charles C. 
Williams, John, Jr. - 
Week, Hudson - 
Warren, Myron H, 
White, Ripley 
White, Samuel K. 

Washburne, Henry L. 

Armstrong, Mary J. 

Buckley, Nora 

Conkey, Mary N. 

Cornelius, Lydia 

Cowles, Nora 

Daniels, Abby M. - 

Dewalt, Udora - 

Drummond, Dora 

Everts, Mary 

Finkle, Mary M. 

Godwin, Julia H. 

Grimes, Mary 

Gerry, .Ella 

Ingersoll, Alvaretta - 

Ke 1 logg, Clara M. 

Merrill, Eliza 



Calumet. 
Appleton. 
Ishpeming, Mich. 
Ishpeming, Mich. 
Hartland. 
Appleton. 
Appleton. 
Appleton. 

- Hika. 
Fremont. 
Appleton. 
Vinland. 

- Mill Center. 
Plover. 

Stevens Point. 
Milwaukee. 
Oconomowoc. 
Eau Pleine. 
Hartland. 
Appleton. 
Appleton. 
Grand Chute. 
Peshtigo. 
Appleton. 
Appleton. 
Oneida. 
Fond du Lac. 
Osborne. 
Appleton. 
Appleton. 
Appleton. 
Grand Chute. 
Appleton. 
Menasha. 
Appleton. 
Port Washington. 
Oshkosh. 
- Black River Falls. 



j^AMRJENCE |JnIVEI\SITY. 



Nickel, Sarah 
Nolan, Jennie C. 
Orcutt, Permelia 
Peters, Sophia 
Pratt, Mary 
Prentice, Kate 
Southma^d, Kate 
Spaulding, Loraine A. 
Spaulding, Dora L. 
Seville, Lilla H. 
Shannon, Jennie - 
Tregaskis, Kate M. - 
Tinker, Lucy A. 
West, Mary E. 
Wright, Ida B. - 
Wright, Maria K. - 



New Ljndon. 
Appleton. 
Almond. 
Grand Chute. 
Butte des Morts. 
Stevens Point. 
Grand Chute. 
- Black River Falls. 
Black River Falls. 
. - Black River Falls. 
Chicago, 111. 
Mineral Point. 
Viroqua. 
Appleton. 
Appleton. 
Appleton. 



l 6 j_AWi\ENCE University, 



gviwm&ty ef Student* 



Graduating Class of 1870, - 8 

Collegiate Department — 

Seniors, - <•■/ . - 1 3 

Juniors, - - - 11 

Sophomores, ■» - - 24 

Freshmen, - » . 29 
Univerity S.udents, - - ' 40 117 

Total in Collegiate Department, - - 125 

Preparatory Department — ■ 

Senior Preparatory, 4.3 
Junior Preparatory, - - - 14 57 

Academical and Commercial, - - 98 

Grand Total - :8o 



Collegiate Department — 



Gentlemen, 85 

Ladies, ~ - - - 40 125 

Preparatory Department — 

Gentlemen, - - - - 42 

Ladies, - - - - 15 57 

Academical and Commercial — 

Gentlemen, - * - * 66 

Ladies, - - - - 32 98 

Grand Total, 2 8o 



Winter Term,- - 158 

Spring Term, - ~ j 70 

Pall Term, - - -177 



j-AWF^ENCE JJnIVERSITV. 1 7 



X. Candidates for admission to the Freshman Class, Classical Course, are 
"examined in the following studies : 

I, English Grammar, and Analysis, Elementary Rhetoric, Geography, 
Descriptive and Physical, and History of the United States. 

a. Arithmetic, and Algebra as far as Quadratics. 

3. Harkness' First Book in Latin, Harkness' Latin Grammar, including 
Prosody j Harkness' Latin Reader ; Caesar's Commentaries ; six Books in 
Virgil ; Sallust's Catiline, and Cicero's Orations against Catiline. 

4. Hadley's Greek Grammar and Greek Reader, or four books in the 
Anabasis. 

II. Candidates for admission to the Freshman Class, Scientific Course, 
are examined in Latin Grammar and Reader, Caesar's Commentaries, and 
at least one Book of Virgil. They will also be examined in all the above 
English studies, except Elementary Rhetoric. 

Candidates for advanced standing are examined in the Preparatory stud- 
ies, and in all those which have been pursued by the Class which they 
wish to enter, or such as may be deemed equivalent. A thorough gram- 
matical and elementary preparation is especially required. 

The regular examination for the admission to the College will be on 
Tuesday, at 8 o'clock A. M., one day preceding the commencement of the 
Fall Term, and on the first day of subsequent Terms. 

Testimonials of good moral character are required, and in case the 
student is from another College, a note of regular dismission. 



2 



18 Lawrence University. 



CLASSICAL. 

FRESHMAN CLASS. 
FIRST TEEM. 



Ovid Andrews- 
Latin Prose Composition Arnold. 

Roman History , Liddell. 

Xenopbon's Anabasis Owen. 

Algebra Loomis. 

SECOND TERM. 

Livy Lincoln. 

Latin Prose Composition , Arnold. 

Roman History , Liddell. 

Xenopbon's Memorabilia Robbins. 

Algebra finished Loomis. 

Geometry begun Loomis. 

THIRD TERM. 

Livy Lincoln. 

Latin Prose Composition Arnold. 

Herodotus Johnson. 

Roman History Liddell. 

Geometry finished Loomis. 

Weekly exercises in Composition and Declamation. 

SOPHOMORE CLASS. 
FIRST TERM. 

Homer's Iliad Owen. 

Greek Prosody 

History of Greece Smith. 

Plane and Spherical Trigonometry with Applications Loomis. 

Horace Lincoln. 

Latin Prosody 

SECOND TERM. 

Homer's Iliad Owen. 

Greek Prose Composition Arnold. 

Outlines of History— Modern Willson. 

Analytical Geometry Robiuson. 

THIRD TERM. 

Calculus Loomis. 

French begun, or ) Otto. 

Cicero de Otficiis J Thatcher. 

Greek Tragedies Woulsey. 

Greek Pro«e Composition Arnold. 

History of Greece Smith. 




JUNIOR CLASS. 
FIRST TERM. 

Physics (Mechanics) . ....Silliman. 

Intellectual Philosophy Way land. 

French Grammar and Reader, or ) rt4 . „ , »«-•,, 

Cicero de Oratore. / Otto and Ma S llK 

second term* 

Physics, (Pneumatics, Acoustics and Optics) Silliman. 

Logic Atwatev. 

Political Economy . Wayland. 

English Literature..... - ......Reed. 

THIRD TERM, 

Physics (Heat, Electricity and Meteorology) Sillimau. 

Rhetoric .....Haven. 

Evidences of Christianity .....Ilopkina. 

Declamation and Composition weekly throughout the year. 



SENIOR CLASS. 



FIRST TERM. 

Chemistry Youmans. 

Astxonomj' Loomis. 

Tacitus and Hercules Furens, or | 

German begun j .Worman. 



SECOND TERM. 



Zoology and Comparative Physiology Agassiz. 

Mineralogy Dana. 

Moral Science Wayland. 

German Grammar and Reader, or ) .Worman and Adler. 

iEschines de Corona j Champlin. 

THIRD TERM. 

Constitution of the United States Townsend, 

Geology .Dana. 

German Prose Selections. 

Demosthenes de Corona .....Champlin. 

Orations before the students each term. 



BOOKS OF REFERENCE 

IK THE DEPARTMENT OP CLASSICS. 
Zumpt's Latin Crammar, Kuhner's large Greek Grammar, Andrews' Latin. Lexi- 
con, Liddell and Scott's Greek Lexicon, Anthon's or Smith's Classical Dictionary, 
Manual of Classic Literature, Crusius' Homeric Lexicon, Sophocles' Greek Verbs, 
Munk's Greek and Roman Metres, Long's or Findlay's Classical Atlas, Anthon's 
Manuals of Grecian and Roman Antiquities, Dwight's Grecian and Roman Mytholo- 
gy, Ramshorn's or Doderlein's Latin Synonyms, Histories of Greece and Rome. 



2G Lawrence University, 



SCIENTIFIC* 



Freshman class. 

FIRST TERM, 



firgil. ........ ,v....... v.. ....... ..........frieze. 

Algebra Loomis. 

Elementary Rhetoric. ....................v..,,,....... ........ Hart. 

SECOND TERM. 

Callus t .................. Hans-tti. 

Geometry begtfn . . . . .. Loo m i s > 

Natural Philosophy . . /.v ...■.-.-. . . s« ......... ... . . . . . . .v. . . . «■« . .... . ,.v.v. Quackenbos . 

THIRD TEEM. 

Cicero's Orations .-. . ,. ..Hanson. 

Geometry finished .. « Loomis. 

Earth and Man .....v......... Guyot. 



Weekly exercises tne same 1 as in Classical Course'. 



SOPHOMORE CLASS. 

FIRST TERM*> 



Main and Spherical Trigonometry, with applications.... ......Loomis. 

Natural History Tenney. 

Natural Theology.... , .....v.-. Chadbourne, 

Outlines of History— ■'Ancient.-....* .- .-. Wiflson. 

SECOND TERM, 

Analytical Geometry...... .....Robinson. 

Outlines of History — Modern Willson. 

Political Economy Wayland. 

English Literature .. ..vReed, 

THIRD TERM. 

Calculus , ..-..Loomis* 

French begun Otto. 

Botany Gray. 

Weekly exercise* the same as in Classical Cotfrse. 



awrence University. 21 



JUNIOR CLASS. 
FIRST TEEM. 

Intellectual Philosophy , Wayland. 

Physics (Mechanics) . Silliman. 

French Otto and Magi 11. 

SECOND TEEM. 

Physics (Pneumatics, Acoustics and Optics) , „ Silliman. 

Logic Atwater. 

French Moliere. 

THIED TEEM. 

Physics (Heat, Electricity and Meteorology).......... Silliman. 

Rhetoric Hawen. 

Evidences of Christianity Hopkins. 

Weekly exercises same as in the Classical Course. 

SENIOR CLASS. 
FIRST TERM. 

Chemistry Yousaians. 

Astronomy Loomis. 

German Worman. 

SECOND TERM. 

Comparative Physiology and Zoology ... Agassiz. 

Mine ra logy ,. Dan a. 

Moral Science „ Wayland. 

German Grammar and Reader.......................... , Worman and Adler. 

THIRD TERM. 

Constitution of the United States..... Story. 

Geology ..Dana. 

German . Prose Selections. 

Orations before the students each term throughout the year. 

Music, and Painting or Drawing, may be substituted for some of the higher mathe- 
matical and other scientific branches after the second term Sophomore. 



22 j_^AWRENCE jJNI YE RSITY. 



PREPARATORY. 



FIRST YEAR. 



FIRST TEEM. 

Elementary Grammar Clark & Quakenbos. 

Mental Arithmetic Robinson. 

Elementary Written Arithmetic Robinson. 

Geographical Map Drawing Apgar. 

Orthography and Reading Wright & Sanders. 



SECOND TERM. 

Advanced Grammar „ Green. 

Advanced Arithmetic Robinson. 

Geography Guyot's Common School. 

Orthography and Reading Wright & Sanders. 

THIRD TERM. 

Latin Grammar Harkness. 

Grammar and Arithmetic reviewed. 

Geography Guyot's Common School. 

Orthography and Reading Wright & Sanders. 



SECOND YEAR. 



FIRST TERM. 

Latin Reader Harkness. 

Elementary Algebra Loomis. 

United States History Rerard. 



SECOND TERM. 

Ca;sar Hanson. 

Analysis Green. 

Elementary Algebra Loomis. 



Greek Grammar .... 

Virgil 

Higher Arithmetic. 



THIRD TERM. 



.Iladley. 
..Frieze. 



.Robinson. 



J.AWRENCE JJNIVERSITY. 



THIRD YEAR. 

FIRST TEEM. 



Greek Reader . Bullion. 

"Virgil Frieze. 

Elementa* y Rhetoric Hart. 

SECOND TERM. 

Greek Reader, or) Bullion. 

Anabasis j Owen. 

Sallust Hanson. 

Natural Philosophy Quackenbos. 

THIRD TERM. 

Xenojihon's Anabasis. Owen. 

Cicero's Orations Hanson. 

Elementary Philosophy Jarvis. 



The Scientific Preparatory Course is the same as the above, except that the Latin 
studies of the third year, together with Elementary Rhetoric, are contained in the 
first year's College Course, and Greek is omitted. 



COMMERCIAL 



FIRST YEAR. 



FIRST TERM. 



Arithmetic. Robinson. 

Grammar Green. 

Geography .ApgarV Map Drawing. 

Penmanship. 

Orthography Wright. 

SECOND TERM. 

Analysis Green. 

Geography Guyot's Common School. 

Elementary Algebra Loomis. 

Book-Keeping, begun ..Bryant &, Stratton. 

THIRD TERM. 



Elementary Algebra 
Geography, finished. 
Book-Keeping 



Loomis. 

.Guyot's Common School. 
Bryant & Stratton. 



2 4 



j^AWRENCE JJnIYERSITY. 



SECOND YEAR. 



FIKST TEEM. 

United States History Berard. 

Elementary Rhetoric Hart. 

Higher Arithmetic , „ Robinson. 

Business Forms. 

SECOND TERM. 

Natural Philosophy Quackenbos. 

Commercial Arithmetic Bryant & Stratton. 

Commercial Law. 




THIRD TERM. 

Elementary Physiology Jarvis. 

Constitution of the United States Townsend. 

Earth and Man Guyot. 



ACADEMICAL. 



FIRST YEAR. 



FIRST TERM. 

Arithmetic : Robinson. 

Grammar Greer. 

Geography Apgar's Map Drawing. 

United States History Berard. 



SECOND TERM. 

Analysis Green. 

Elementary Algebra Loonns. 

Natural Philosophy Quackenbos. 

Geography Guyot's Common School. 



THIRD TERM. 

Elementary Physiology Jarvis. 

Geography, finished Guyot. 

Elementary Algebra Loomis. 



j^AWI\ENCE JJnIYEI^SITY. 2^ 



SECOND YEAR. 



FIRST TERM. 

Chemistry Youmans. 

Elements of Rhetoric Hart. 

Outlines of History — Ancient Willson. 



SECOND TERM. 

Outlines of History — Modern Willson. 

Political Economy Wayland. 

English Literature Reed. 

Higher Arithmetic... Robinson. 



THIRD TERM. 

French, begun Otto. 

Botany r Gray. 

Earth and Man Guyot. 



THIRD YEAR. 



FIRST TERM. 

French, continued Grammar and Reader. 

Natural History Tenney. 

Natural Theology Chadbourne. 

Intellectual Philosophy, or\ Wayland. 

German J Worman. 

University Algebra Loomis. 



SECOND TERM. 

Logic, or) , Atwater. 

German, J Worman. 

Geometry, begun Loomis. 

French Pros* Selections. 



THIRD TERM. 

Rhetoric Haven. 

Evidences of Christianity Hopkins. 

Geometry, finished, or ) Loomis. 

German J 

Weekly exercises through all the Courses in Elocution and Composition. 

Tht! above Courses, together with the College Course, are believed to comprise as 
large and profitable a range of study as can be found at any institution in the West, 
if not in the country. We wish particularly to call attention to the Commercial 
Course, which, by reason of being pursued in a regular institution, and embracing 
many branches essential to a fair Business Education, but which are necessarily 
omitted in the Business Colleges of our large cities, is vastly superior to them, both 
educationally and economically. 




EXAMINATIONS 

At the close of each Term in the studies of the Teim. Annual Exam- 
ination at the close of the Spring Term. 

The Examinations are before a Committee appointed for that purpose, and 
decide the standing and advancement of the student. 

RELIGIOUS WORSHIP. 

Students are required to attend prayers, morning and evening, in the Col- 
lege Chapel ; also public worship on the Sabbath, in the morning and evening, 
at one of the churches in the city. Each student will, at the beginning of the 
Term, notify the President what particular church he desires to attend, and will 
be expected to attend that regularly, unless specially excused. 

I 

DEGREES. 

The Degree of Bachelor of Arts is conferred on all students who complete 
the Classical Course, and sustain a satisfactory examination therein ; that of 
Bachelor of Science on those who pass an equally satisfactory examination in 
the studies of the Scientific Course. Degrees of Master of Arts and Master of 
Science are conferred respectively upon Bachelors of Arts and Bachelors of 
Science, of three years standing, who shall have engaged during that period in 
professional, literary or scientific studies. 

The fee in each case, including the diploma, is five dollars, payable in ad- 
vance. 

Diplomas will also be given to those who successfully complete the Commer- 
cial and Academical Courses. 

LIBRARY, ETC. 

The College Library now contains about six thousand well selected volumes. 
From the income of the Appleton Fund of ten thousand dollars, and the liber- 
ality of friends, large additions are annually made. Many valuable and standard 
works are taken from the publishers as they are issued from the press. 



AWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



27 



There are four Literary Societies connected with the College, having well 
furnished halls. They are making commendable efforts to increase their lib- 
raries, already respectable. 

There is likewise a well furnished Reading Room conducted by the students, 
containing the latest periodicals, magazines and reviews, to which all may have 
access by the payment of a small sum. 

A Missionary Society, and a Christian Association, connected with the Uni- 
versity, are sustained by the students. 

The Lawrence Coilegian, a monthly periodical, edited and published by 
the students, is well sustained, and has a considerable circulation. 



APPARATUS AND CABINET. 

Ample facilities are possessed for imparting instruction in the Physical Sci- 
ences. A valuable chemical and philosophical apparatus has been purchased, 
embracing in its range Chemistry, Astronomy, Mechanics, Hydrostatics, Optics, 
Electricity, Magnetism, etc., etc. Among the articles deserving special men- 
tion are a Telescope, two Electrical Machines (one medium, the other of the 
largest size), a Compound Microscope, Compound Blowpipe, Batteries, Air 
Pumps, set of Mechanical Powers, Theodolite, Quadrant, Chronometer, Po- 
lariscope, Prisms, etc., etc. 

The cabinet contains a valuable collection of minerals, and other specimens, 
to illustrate the Geology, Natural History and Botany of the Northwest. The 
Herbarium contains above 1,500 specimens from the Eastern, Western and 
Southern States, and has been arranged with great care in accordance with Gray's 
Manual of Botany, which it serves to illustrate. 

GOVERNMENT. 

The government is designed, as far as practicable, to be parental; but is ad- 
ministered with firmness and impartiality. No student, guilty of profanity, ir- 
reverence, or improper language, disorder in study hours, disregard for the Sab- 
bath, or disrespect for religious observances, can be permitted to remain a member 
of the University. Dismission or expulsion will be resorted to when other means 
of correction have failed. 

"While impertinent informers will not be encouraged, it is expected that when 
young persons are exposing themselves to permanent harm, high-minded stud- 
ents will be governed by the dictates of conscience and common sense, rather 
than by any false notions of honor, in regard to the disclosure of facts. In cases 
of damage to persons or property, or of gross immorality, the same principles 
will be observed respecting the requiring of testimony, as prevail elsewhere in 
civil society. 



28 j_,AWRENCE JJnI YER.SITY. 



EXPENSES. 

The following items embrace all the necessary expenses of a student in the 
ordinary branches, except books : 



Tuition, per term $5 00 to $7 00 

Room Rent in College Building 4 50 to 7 00 

Heating by Steam 4 58 to 6 00 

Board $2.00 to 2.75 per w.eek— Term of 12 weeks 24 00 to 33 00 

Washing and Lights 3 00 to 8 00 

Incidentals 3 50 to 5 50 

Total $44 00 $66 50 



Studies peculiar to the Commercial Course are not covered by the ordinary 
scholarships, and are subject to an extra charge of from $2 to $5 each. 

Gentlemen students, not belonging to families residing in the place, are re- 
quired to room in the College Building, unless the rooms are occupied. Each 
student will furnish his own bedstead, bedding, table and chairs, with such other 
articles as each may deem necessary. Where two room together, the expense 
of such articles as cannot be brought from home is trifling. 

The Institution Boarding House having been discontinued, ladies will have to 
secure rooms in private houses, which can be easily done. 

Board can be obtained in families at from $4.00 to $4.50 per week, with every- 
thing found. There are also facilities for self-boarding, by which the expense 
may be materially diminished. 

Ladies and gentlemen are not permitted to room in the same house. 



NCE UNIVERSITY. 29 



EXTRA STUDIES. 

Each Modern Language out of regular College Course, per TfiTSf*...$3 00 



Music j 12 00 

Use of Instrument ( 2 00 to 4 00 

Oil Painting 10 00 

Polychromatic- and Monochromatic, each 4 50 

Water Colors 4 00 

Drawing 3 00 

Penmanship 2 00 

Bookkeeping and Commercial Law, each 5 00 



A scholarship on which ail the installments have been paid entitles the hol^ 
der to the item of tuition free of charge in all studies except Writing, Commer- 
cial studies, the Modern Languages out of the College Course, Engineering, and 
the ornamental branches. 

Students using scholarships should present the deed, and in all eases an' order 
from the owner. 

N. B. — A scholarship lent by any person to whom it has not been formally 
transferred is of no avail. 

Students' bill will be fifty cents more when they enter after the first day and 
a half of the term. 

Students advancing in the regular College Course, when absent a term, will be 
charged the same tuition and incidentals as when present. 

For damages done in any of the students' rooms, the occupants will be re- 
sponsible. Damages done to the other premises will be assessed on the students 
unless the perpetrator can be ascertained. 

PAYMENTS 

For each Term mast be made in advance. 



^0 Lawrence University, 



TO PARENTS AND GUARDIANS. 

It is earnestly advised that all moneys for the use of those students who are 
young and inexperienced in taking charge of their own funds, be deposited with 
some officer of the University, and that no expenditure be allowed except by his 
direction. Parents understanding the importance of this advice will not neglect it. 

LOCATION. 

Appleton is situated on Fox River, near the " Grand Chute," or Great Falls, 
and is one of the most beautiful towns in the Northwest. It is on the Chicago 
and Northwestern Railway, 214 miles from Chicago, and 110 from Milwaukee. 
The scenery is attractive, the climate unusually healthy, and the community 
orderly, intelligent and moral, to a more than ordinary degree. These circum- 
stances render it a most eligible locality for an institution of high grade. 

PRIZES. 

Seven Annual Prizes hive been established in this Institution. 

I. The Lewis Prize, founded in 1865, by Governor J. T. Lewis, and be- 
stowed on the student making the " best intellectual and moral improvements 
during the year." This is open for competition to both ladies and gentlemen in 
all departments of the Institution. 

II. The President's Prize, for excellence in Declamation, Reading or 
Recitation. 

III. The University Prize, for excellence in English Composition. 

The last two are confined to the members of the Junior and Sophomore Clas- 
ses} but ladies as well as gentlemen are permitted to compete. 

Sometimes each of the above is divided into first and second prize. 

IV. A prize for excellence in Natural Science open to competition to mem- 
bers of the Senior Class. 

V. A similar prize open for competition to the members of the Junior Class. 

VI. A Sophomore Prize for excellence in Mathematics. 

VII. A Freshman Prize for excellence in Mathematics. 



I^AWRENCE JJnIVERSITY. 3 1 



fist, of $ttt&*nt0 

TO WHOM HONORARY APPOINTMENTS AND PRIZES HATE BEEN 
AWARDED DURING THE YEAR. 



Commencement — 

Valedictory — Lyman J. Nash. 

Salutatory — Thomas Clithero. 

Philosophical Oration — Bradford Raymond. 

First Class Orations — John J. Hughes and Alb. Nichols. 

Junior Exhibition — 

Salutatory — William H. Chynoweth. 
Classical Oration — James L. Thwing. 
Scientific Oration — John Faville. 

First Class Oration and Essays — Henry Faville, Hattie 
A. Con ant, Clara J McClaud, Laura B. Pills- 
bury and Julia M. White. 

Lewis Prize — 

1st Prize to Wm. H. Chynoweth, Class of '71. 

2nd Prize to Maggie E. Grignon, Senior Preparatory Class. 

University Prize — 

1st Prize to James L. Thwing, Class of '71. 
2nd Prize to Julia M. White, Class of '71. 

President's Prizk — 

1st Prize to Orrin T. Williams, Class of '72. 
2nd Prize to Hattie A. Conant, Class of '71. 

Natural Science Prize — - 

Senior Prize to Lyman J. Nash. 
Junior Prize to Laura B. Pillsbury. 

Mathematical Prize — 

Sophomore Prize, not awarded. 
Freshman Prize to Harvey A. Shipman. 



f^^'S Rf LEASED 
JARVARD COLLEGE LIBRARY 




OF 



WISCONSIN 



TWENTY -SECOND 



Annual Catalogue 



Lawrence University 



OF WISCONSIN. 



APPLETON, WISCONSIN, A. D. 1871 



MILWAUKEE : 
Riverside Printing House, i Spring Street. 
1871. 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES. 



Office Expires June, 1872. 

Hon. Robert R. Bateman Appleton. 

Henry Hamilton, Esq Fond du Lac. 

Rev. S. C. Thomas Janesville. 

R. P. Elmore, Esq Milwaukee. 

Hon. W. P. Lyon Racine. 

Rev. William H. Sampson, A. M Sharon. 

John H. Whorton, Esq Appleton. 

Ret. C. D. Pillsbury Milwaukee. 



Office Expires June, 1873. 

Ret. W. G. Miller, D. D Milwaukee. 

E. L. Paine, Esq Oshkosh. 

Hon. James T. Lewis, LL.D. Columbus. 

A. B. Jackson, Esq Evanston, 111. 

John A. Owen, A.M Chicago, 111. 

C. G. Adkins, Esq Appleton. 

Julius S. Buck, Esq " 

Hon. Philetus Sawyer Oshkosh. 



Office Expires June, 1874- 

Hon. Russell Z. Mason, LL.D Appleton. 

Ret. P. B. Pease, A.M 

Wm. C. Sherwood, Esq Dartford. 

Ret. P. S. Bennett, A.M Fond du Lac. 

Ret. Henry Colman, A. M Geneva. 

James M. Phinney, A.M Appleton. 

Rev. W. P. Stowe, A.M Milwaukee. 

Hon. Edwin Hyde " 

Ret. P. Mather Madison. 



Ret. George M. Steele, D.D., ex officio. 



4 



EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. 



Kev. Geo. M. Steele, D.D President. 

Hon. Robert E. Bateman 1st Vice President. 

Julius S. Buck, Esq 2d " " 

James M. Phinney, A.M Secretary. 

C. G. Adkins, Esq Treasurer. 



CONFERENCE VISITORS FOR i87i-z. 



Wisconsin Conference. 

Rev. A. Moore, Rev. H. S. White. 

Rev. A. C. Manwell, M. I). Moore, Esq. 

Rev. J. B. Cooper, J. Irish, Esq. 



West Wisconsin Conference. 
Rev. G. W. Case, A. M. Rev. J. Evans. 

Rev. E. Yocum. 



EXAMINING COMMITTEE FOR 1870-1. 

Rev. G. C. Haddock, A.M.. Appleton. 

Hon. R. Z. Mason, LL. D 

Samuel Boyd, A.M " 

Rev. H. C. Dickinson, A.M 

Rev. J. L. Steele " 

Rev. G. L. Spining, A.M 

James M. Phinney, A. M " 

Prof. H. W. Sherwood " 

J. W. Ladd, A.M Menasha. 

Prof. D. E. Gardner Neenali. 

Elihu Coleman, A.M Fond du Lac. 

Humphrey Pierce, Esq Appleton. 

Mrs. M. A. P. Humphrey, A.M 

Mrs. Mary S. Stevens ■ * 

Mrs. Maggie R. Phinney " 

Miss Carrie A. Mason, M.S " 

Miss Phebe D. Bullock, A.M : 

A. H. Conkey, Esq " 



LA WREXCE UNIVERSITY. 



Rey. GEORGE M. STEELE, D.D., 

President. 

And Claflin Professor of Ethics and Civil Polity. 

HIRAM A. JONES, A.M., 

Professor of Ancient Languages and Literature. 

JAMES C. FOYE, A.M., 

Professor of Chemistry and Physics. 

WILBUR F. YOCUM, A.M., 

Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy. 

MARGARET J. EVANS, A.B., 

Preceptress and Instructor in the Latin and German Languages. 

LOUISE M. HODGKINS, 

Instructor in the French Language and Botany. 

SELINA A. CLARK, 

Instructor in Drawing and Painting. 

SARAH H. YOCUM, 

Instructor in Instrumental Music. 

HIRAM A. JONES, A.M., 

Librarian. 



LA WHENCE UNIVERSITY. 



[with 



1871. 

Wednesday, Sept. 13th, Fall Term began. 
Tuesday, Dec. 19th, Fall Term ends. 
Vacation of two weeks . 

1872. 

Wednesday, Jan. 3d, Winter Term begins. 
Tuesday, March 26th, Winter Term ends. 

Vacation of one week. 
Wednesday, April 3d, Spring Term begins. 
Tuesday, June 25th, Spring Term ends. 
Thursday, June 27th, Annual Commencement. 

Vacation of eleven weeks. 
Wednesday, Sept. 11th, Fall Term begins. 



LA WRENCE UNIVERSITY. 




SENIOR CLASS. 



>/John W T . Anderson, 


Oshkosh. 


J John R. Gamble, 


Fox Lake. 


VOrrin T. Williams, 


Applet on. 


* John Bottensek, 


Dale. 


<T. Danley Budd, - 


Lancaster. 


Mary Cross, 


Winneconne. 


''Henry D. Hardacker, 


Greenville. 


Leiden J. Lewis, 


Columbus. 


Clara A. Phinney, 


Apple ton. 


JUNIOR CLASS. 


Frederic E. Bangs, 


Summer Hill 


Alice C. Barteau, 


Appleton. 


Sophia E. Davis, - 


Winneconne. 


Cromwell Galpin. 


Appleton. 


John W. Hume, 


Oshkosh. 


Beulah Johnson, 


Clinton. 


David A. Mitchell, 


Menasha. 


Anna Marsh, ... 


Brandon. 


Hiram L. Pease, - 


Appleton. 


Emma C. Pease, 


Appleton. 


Harvey A. Shipman, 


Appleton. 


John M. Weeks, 


Lyons. 


George L. Williams, 


Appleton . 


Wesley C. Waldron, - 


Neenah. 



SOPHOMORE CLASS. 



Fox Lake. 
Menomonee Falls. 
Dodgeville. 



S 



Byron J. Price, - - Menasha, 

Jacob Sims, - - - Lancaster. 



John C. Adams, 


Stockbridge. 


Hattie L. Bryant, - 


Milwaukee. 


George Clithero, 


Fort Winnebago. 


Thomas W. Cole, - 


Greenbush. 


Mary H. Fulton, 


Ashland, Ohio. 


Josie A. Godwin, - 


Appleton. 


Frank C. Haddock, 


Fond du Lac. 


Deforest M. Hyde, 


Appleton. 


Frankie S. Johnson, - 


Appleton. 


Clinton P. Loonier, 


Mequon. 


Henrietta Pomeroy, - 


Appleton. 


Minnie E. Richmond, 


Appleton. 


Sobeski Shaw van, 


New Berlin. 


Kerellio Shawvan, - 


New Berlin. 



FRESHMAN CLASS. 

EbenP. Briggs, - - Appleton. 

Olin A. Curtis, - - - Appleton. 

James Dinsdale, - - Fennimore. 

Edward A. Hamilton, - - Jersey ville, 111. 

Henry P. Haylett - - Menomonee Falls. 

George A. Rounsavell, - - Chicago, 111. 

Alexander B. Whitman, - Hortonville. 

Frank L. Tuttle, - - - Austin, Minn. 



Patrick Flanagan, - - Freedom. 

Samuel Loonier, - - - Mequon. 

Minnie Mory, - Appleton. 
Paul Petersen, ... Appleton. 

W. Scott Pierce, - - New Richmond. 

Charles D. Pillsbury, - - Milwaukee. 

Grace M. Pomeroy, - - Appleton. 

Eva M. Putney, - - - Brookfield. 

John J. Simpson, - - Montra, Ohio. 

Clara S. Steele, - - - Janesville. 



LA WREXCE UXIYERSITY. 



9 



UNIVERSITY STUDENTS. 



>> 111* X)J-. XiL 11 C 1 11J . 


A r>i">l pro n 


John F A 1 hers 


New Holstein. 


T* (1 cor A nfi vrnTi - - 


A pton 


Anrlvpw "Rnpll 


Apple ton. 




La Crosse. 


"Flrlwnvil "Rvi o*o*c 


Hortonville. 


Peter C. Cooper, 


Greenfield. 


John T. Chvnoweth, 


Dodgeville. 


Franklin R. Davis, 


Montra, Ohio. 


A. D wight Davis, - 


Fond da Lac 


Albert Evans, - 


Oshkosh. 


Menzo H. Eaton, 


Oshkosh. 


Edward. G. Edgerton, - 


Mantorville, Minn. 


Rush E. Eaville, 


Lake Mills. 


Stoughton W. Eaville, 


Lake Mills. 


^Villiani Gr. Galpin, 


Applet on. 


Algernon S. Galpin, 


Appleton. 


"RpvpvIv T" riilmnrp 


A mil p ton 


Jr»5P'nli T£ Cii rl n p v 

If WOo VJ 11 _L> . Y * ItlllC \ , 


TToncrlifon ATp 


r^llifirlpsi W TTa m il f.nn 

VyUClllCO It • JLXPillI 1 A VVJ LI , 


Appleton. 


vjrtjuigt! xtx.. ncuucihULi, 


X altll VTXLMtr. 


"Wolf pi* TTiTimtiTi - _ 
\VtlXLcX XX 111 III (I LI , 


f^lnvrriTi 
v_y i t* y tun. 


Millard J Hnll 

xlXXlXcLX . 11U11, 


"V^i n 1 n n rl 
> i. ii i tin i. i . 


Edward Gr. Hursh, 


Oshkosh. 


George W. Kendrick, - 


x\ppleton. 


Wm. W. Kimball, - 


Clinton. 


Max C. Krause, 


Greenfield. 


Ripley R. Lambert, 


Oshkosh. 


John A. Leith, 


Center. 


Harrison H. Main, 


Milton, Minn. 


Isaac McComb, 


Hortonville. 


John S. Mclntyre, 


Whitewater. 


John L. Moor, 


Appleton. 


William F. Nash, - 


Janesville. 


Henry M. Nowell, 


Columbus. 


William F. Nye, - 


Hortonia. 


Marvin S. Rice, 


Fort Atkinson. 


William E. Ross, - 


Appleton. 


Herman L. Sackett, - 


Appleton. 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



Joseph W. Sanford, 


Middleton. 


Frank E. Smith, 


Fond du Lac. 


Hiram W. Smith, - 


Oshkosh. 


Charles A. Stockwell, - 


Appleton. 


Eugene Updyke, - 


Waupun. 


Charles F. Whitman, 


Hortonville. 


Wintield S. Wentworth, - 


Portage City. 


Thomas J. Wells, - 


Portage City. 


Mary J. Balch, - 


Weyauwega. 


Ida M. Bean, 


Madison. 


Laura Black, 


Oshkosh. 


Ella M. Buck, - - 


Appleton. 


Anna Burhans, - 


Chicago, 111. 


Maggie L. Carhart, 


Appleton. 


Mary N. Conkey, - 


Appleton. 


May L. Everts, - 


Appleton. 


Eva K. Farlin, - 


Depere. 


Sophia M. Larson, 


Lake Mills. 


Mary L. Mitchell, - 


Neenah. 


Lila L. Potter, - 


Appleton. 


Virginia J. Randall, 


Appleton. 


Jennie Shannon, - - 


Chicago. 


Huldah Spencer, 


Appleton. 



LA WRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



SENIOR CLASS. 



George R. Bateman, - 


Appleton. 


Alfred T. Blackburn, 


Waukesha. 


Wallace K. Cook, 


Gratiot. 


Charles H. Cowles, 


Le Roy. 


George P. Cronkhite, - 


Via land. 


Benjamin J. Curtis, 


Milton. 


Wallace E. Edgerton, - 


Mantorville, Minn. 


Eugene H. Enos, - 


Appleton. 


George E. Fellows, 


Fond du Lac. 


Edward W. Hicks, 


Weyauwega. 


Frank W. Houghton, - 


Mill Center. 


Culver E. Hooker, 


Waupun. 


Thomas W. Or bison, - 


Oneida. 


Walter Owens, 


Racine. 


Absalom N. Quinney, - 


Stockbridge. 


J. Edward Robinson, 


Dodgeville. 


Nora Buckley, - 


Appleton. 


Mary A. Cleggett, 


Appleton. 


Minerva E. Daniels, 


Osborne. 


Florence Holmes, - 


Weyauwega. 


Marion J. Jones, 


Clinton. 


Annette C. Irish, - 


Clinton. 


Emma March, - 


Grand Chute. 


Alice G. Richmond, 


Appleton. 


Eva A. Rice, 


Appleton. 


Sarah E. Sears, 


Appleton. 


Ida B. Wright, 


Appleton. 


Maria D. Wright, - 


Appleton. 



JUNIOR CLASS. 

Charles F. Bateman, - - Appleton. 

John P. Babcock, - - - Fayette, Mich. 

Charles D. Conkey, - - Appleton. 



LA WRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



Charles F. R. Hardy, 


Oshkosh. 


Wm. C. Hall, - - 


Apple River, 111. 


Charles B. Holdridge, 


New London. 


Herman P. Meyer, 


Fond du Lac. 


George S. McLeod, 


Appleton. 


Francis A. Pease, 


Appleton. 


Edward G. Randall, 


Appleton. 


James R. Robson, 


Scales Mound, 111. 


Oscar ±j. bhawvan, 


"vr nr> „ i • 

JNew Berlin. 


Prank H. Spearman, 


Appleton. 


Geo. Francis Steele, 


Appleton. 


Theodore Wambold, 


W . OranviJIe. 


Winirea VVyiie, 


Wausau. 


±aa Hi. uiaik, - 


Appleton. 


Eliza D . Cornelius, 


Oneida. 


Lydia Cornelius, 


Oneida. 


Alvaretta C. Ingersoll, 


Port Washington. 


Jennie M. Pease, 


Appleton. 


Eva E. Richmond, - 


Appleton. 


Ella J. Willy, - 


Appleton. 


Olive A. Wait, 


Appleton. 



LA WHENCE EXIVERSITT. 



fymmnvd mi paliffikal 



Samuel E. Arnold, 


Germantown. 


Loren B. Bangs, 


Summer Hill, K.Y 


Edwin C. Bemis, 


Yinland . 


Henry G. Bertschy, 


Appleton. 


Samuel Banta, - 


Osborne. 


Augustus Bottensek, 


Dale. 


Arthur B. Bowron, 


Vinland . 


Edward T. Conkey, 


Appleton . 


Wm. J. Casliman, 


Depere . 


Frank H. Clark, 


Appleton . 


James M. Carr, - 


Portage City. 


George T. Conant, 


Appleton . 


Wm. F. J. Cirkel, 


Appleton. 


Frederic G. Cain, - 


Wauwatosa . 


Myron I. Clark, 


Appleton . 


Edward T. Davis, - 


Hancock, Mich. 


Charles H. Durrin, 


Shawano . 


Frank Drummond, - 


Arjpleton. 


Jay F. Dunham, 


Mill Center . 


Willie M. Davis, - 


Appleton . 


Francis C. L. Dexter, - 


Wauwatosa. 


John Dengel, 


xVppleton . 


Wm. J. Durkee, 


Yinland . 


Sumner C. French, 


Waupun. 


Hiram B. Foster, 


New Richmond . 


Benjamin Goldberg, 


Syracuse, K. Y. 


John Garvey, - 


Freedom. 


Leopold Hammel, - 


Appleton. 


Millard F. Hull, 


Vinland. 


Kendrick W. Kimball, 


Vinland. 


Albert J. Kreiss, 


Appleton. 


Charles J. Kneen, - 


Bangor . 


William Lueps, 


Manitowoc. 


Charles L . Maimer, 


Calumet. 


Frank E. Mansau, 


Mischicott. 





i 4 LA WHENCE 


UNIVERSITY. 


Michael McGuire, 


Grand Chute. 


John N. Manson, - 


Wausau. 


George W. Manson, 


Wausau. 


Clarence Murch, 


Grand Chute. 


Adelbert J. McCrossen, 


Wausau. 


William D. Nelson, 


Ishpeming, Mich. 


Robert Nevitt, - 


Oshkosh. 


Edward O'Keefe, - 


Appleton. 


Millard F. Perry, 


Greenville . 


Herman F. Pohland, 


Hika. 


Herbert Potter, - 


Weyauwega. 


Henry D. Sample, - 


Fall River. 


John I. Simpson, 


Osborne. 


James H. Simpson, 


Appleton. 


Charles E. Spicer, 


Appleton. 


John Salter, 


Young Hickory. 


Sylvester J. Stid, 


Mill Center. 


Porter R. Wait, 


Appleton . 


Nelson A. Week, 


Eau Pleine. 


William F. White, 


Manitowoc . 


Samuel K. White, 


Appleton. 


George Whorton, - 


Appleton. 


Louisa Buschman, 


Greenville . 


Carrie E. Bennett, 


Appleton. 


Eliza Briggs, - 


Appleton. 


Lettie Brown, 


Edgerton. 


Nellie J. Cross, 


Winneconne. 


MaryE. Daniels, - 


Appleton. 


Abby M. Daniels, 


Osborne. 


Hannah E. Davis, - 


Winneconne. 


Lillian Drummond, 


Appleton . 


Mary Flanagan, 


Maple Creek. 


Mary F. Ford, - 


Depere. 


Abbie E. Goodland, 


Appleton. 


Julia H. Godwin, 


Appleton. 


Mary Grimes, 


Menasha. 


Luella L. J. Hallstram, 


Appleton. 


Dilla G. Hardacker, 


Greenville. 


Josephine M. Jones, - 


Appleton . 


Velma Lambert, 


Oshkosh. 





LA WREXCE UNIVERSITY. 



Marietta Lewis, 


Greenville. 


Anna Malone, - 


Appleton . 


Nellie J. McCrossen, 


Wausau. 


Ella C. Murphy, 


Grand Chute. 


Eliza Merrill, 


Black River Falls. 


Jennie C. Nolan, 


Appleton. 


Mary Pratt, 


Buttes des Morts. 


Ella J. Piatt, - 


Manitowoc. 


Hattie A. Potter. - 


Appleton . 


Kate Southmayd, 


Appleton. 


Mary E. Stid, 


Mill Center. 


Mary E. West, - 


Appleton . 


Annette Williams, - 


Appleton. 


Anna Webley, - 


Greenfield. 


Florence J. Wentworth, 


Portage City. 



STUDENTS IN MUSIC. 



Delia Babcock, - 


Appleton. 


George Bradish, 


LaCrosse. 


Anna Burhans, 


Chicago, 111. 


Mary N. Conkey, - 


Appleton. 


Nellie J. Cross, 


Winneconne. 


F. B. Davis, 


Montra, Ohio. 


Lillian Drunimond, 


Appleton. 


Henry P. Haylett, - - . 


Menomonee Falls. 


Clara Humiston, 


Appleton . 


Grace Hart, 


Appleton. 


Marietta Lewis, 


Greenville. 


Nellie J. McCrossen, 


Rural. 


John H. Moore, 


Appleton. 


W. D. Nelson, 


Ishpemiug, Mich. 


Frankie Olmsted, 


Appleton . 


Gracie Parish, 


Appleton. 


Jennie M. Pease, 


Appleton. 


Emma C. Pease, 


Appleton. 


Millard F. Perry, 


Greenville. 


Minnie E. Richmond, 


Appleton. 


John J. Simpson, 


Montra. Ohio. 



i6 



Olive A. Wait, - - - Apple ton. 

Samuel K. White, - - Apple ton. 

Ida B. Wright, - Appleton. 



STUDENTS IN DRAWING AND PAINTING. 



Emma Bailey, - 


Appleton. 


Hattie Barstow, 


Appleton. 


Linda Bertschy, 


Appleton. 


Laura Black, 


Oshkosh. 


J. E. Bough tou, 


Oshkosh. 


George Brewster, - 


Appleton. 


Ella M. Buck, - 


Appleton. 


Silas Buck, 


Appleton. 


Julia L. Coleman, 


LaCrosse. 


Mary Cross, 


Winneconne. 


Zephiah Dane, 


Appleton. 


Eugene H. Enos, - 


Appleton. 


Anna Grant, - 


Appleton. 


Maggie E. Grignon, 


Kaukauna. 


Mary L. Mitchell, 


Neenah. 


Fannie Potter, 


East Troy. 


Elma W. Preston, 


Appleton. 


Charles Richmond, 


Appleton. 


Emma Sidmore, 


Appleton. 


Ledyard Smith, 


Appleton. 


Clara S. Steele, 


Janes ville. 


George Francis Steele, 


Appleton. 



LA WRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



17 



Graduating Class of 1871 13 

Collegiate Department — 

Seniors, 9 

Juniors, 14 

Sophomores, 18 

Freshmen, 20 

University Students, 60 121 

Total in Collegiate Department, 134 

Prepakatoky Department — 

Senior Preparatory, 29 

Junior Preparatory, 24 53 

Academical and Commercial, 88 

Music, 24 

Drawing and Painting, 22 

Grand Total 321 

Deduct twice reckoned 27 

Total, 294 



Collegiate Department — 

Gentlemen, 96 

Ladies, 38 134 

Preparatory Department — 

Gentlemen, 33 

Ladies, 20 53 

Academical and Commercial — 

Gentlemen, 55 

Ladies, 33 88 

Music- 
Gentlemen, 8 

Ladies, 16 24 

Drawing and Painting — 

Gentlemen, 6 

Ladies, 16 22 

Grand Total, 3 >1 

Deduct twice reckoned, 27 

Total, 294 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



tfiisihs im fjliisskfh 



I. Candidates for admission to the Freshman Class, Classical 
Course, are examined in the following studies : 

1. English Grammar and Analysis, Elementary Rhetoric, 
Geography, Descriptive and Physical, and History of the 
United States. 

2. Arithmetic, and Algebra as far as Quadratics. 

3. Harkness' First Book in Latin, Harkness' Latin Grammar, 
including Prosody ; Harkness' Latin Header ; Csesar's Com- 
mentaries ; six Books in Yirgil ; Sallust's Catiline, and Cice- 
ro's Orations against Catiline. 

4. Hadley's Greek Grammar and Greek Reader, or four 
books in the Anabasis. 

II. Candidates for admission to the Freshman Class, Scien- 
tific Course, are examined in Latin Grammar and Reader, 
Csesar's Commentaries, and at least one Book of Virgil. They 
will also be examined in ail the above English studies, except 
Elementary Rhetoric. 

Candidates for advanced standing are examined in the Pre- 
paratory studies, and in all those which have been pursued by 
the Class which they wish to enter, or such as may be deemed 
equivalent. A thorough grammatical and elementary prepa- 
ration is especially required. 

The regular examination for admission to the College will 
be on Tuesday, at 8 o'clock A. M., one day preceding the com- 
mencement of the Fall Term, and on the first day of subse- 
quent Terms. 

Testimonials of good moral character are required, and in 
case the student is from another College, a note of regular 
dismission. 



LA WREXCE UNIVERSITY. 



19 



CLASSICAL. 



FRESHMAN CLASS. 



FIRST TEEM. 

Ovid Andrews. 

Latin Prose Composition Arnold. 

Roman History Liddell. 

Xenophon's Anabasis Owen. 

Algebra Loomis. 

SECOND TERM. 

Livy Lincoln. 

Latin Prose Composition Arnold. 

lloman History Liddell. 

Xenophon's Memorabilia Robinson . 

Geometry begun Loomis. 

THIRD TERM. 

Livy Lincoln. 

Latin Prose Composition Arnold. 

Herodotus Johnson. 

Roman History Liddell. 

Geometry finished Loomis . 

"Weekly exercises in Composition and Declamation. 

SOPHOMORE CLASS. 

FIRST TERM. 

Homer's Iliad Owen. 

Greek Prosody 

History of Greece Smith. 

Plane and Spherical Trigonometry, with Applications Loomis. 

Horace Lincoln. 

Latin Prosody 

SECOND TERM. 

Homer's Iliad Owen. 

Greek Prose Composition Arnold. 

Outlines of History — Modern Willson. 

Analytical Geometry Loomis. 

THIRD TERM. 

Calculus 

French begun, or ) Otto. 

Cicero de Officiis, ) Thatcher. 

Greek Tragedies Woolsey. 

Greek Prose Composition Arnold. 

History of Greece Smith. 

JUNIOR CLASS. 

FIRST TERM. 

Physics (Mechanics) Snell's Olmsted. 

Intellectual Philosophy Wayland. 

French Telemaque . 

Or Cicero de Oratore. 



20 



SECOND TERM. 

Physics (Hydrostatics to Statical Electricity) SnelFs Olmsted. 

Logic Atwater. 

Constitution of the United States and of Wisconsin Townsend. 

THIRD TERM. 

Physics (Dynamical Electricity, Heat and Optics) SnelFs Olmsted. 

Elements of Criticism Karnes. 

English Literature Shaw. 

Evidences of Christianity . Hopkins. 



Declamation and Composition weekly throughout the year. 



SENIOR CLASS. 



FIRST TERM. 

Chemistry Barker. 

Astronomy 

Tacitus and Hercules Furens, or \ 

German begun J Worman. 

SECOND TERM. 

Zoology and Comparative Physiology Agassiz. 

Mineralogy Dana. 

Political Economy 

German Grammar and Header, or > Worman and Adler. 

.Eschines de Corona $ Champlin. 

THIRD TERM. 

Moral Science Wayland. 

Geology , 'Dana. 

German — Wilhelm Tell Schiller. 

Demosthenes de Corona Champlin. 

Orations before the students each term. 



LOOKS OF REFERENCE IN THE DEPARTMENT OF CLASSICS. 

Zumpt's Latin Grammar, Kuhner's large Greek Grammar, Andrews' Latin 
Lexicon, Liddell and Scott's Greek Lexicon, Anthem's or Smith's Classical Dic- 
tionary, Manual of Classic Literature, Crusius' Homeric Lexicon, Sophocles' 
Greek Verbs, Munk's Greek and Ptoman Metres, Long's or Findlay's Classical 
Atlas, Anthon's Manuals of Grecian and Roman Antiquities, Dwight's Grecian 
and Roman Mythology, Ramshorn's or Doderlein's Latin Synonyms, Histories of 
Greece and Rome. 



SCIENTIFIC. 



FRESHMAN CLASS. 



FIRST TERM. 

Virgil Frieze. 

Algebra Loomis. 

Elementary Rhetoric Hart. 

SECOND TERM. 

Sal lust Hanson. 

Geometry begun Loomif . 

Natural Philosophy 



21 



THIRD TERM. 

Cicero's Orations Hanson. 

Geometry finished Loomis. 

Earth and Man Guyot. 

"Weekly exercises the same as in Classical Course. 

SOPHOMORE CLASS. 

FIRST TERM. 

Plain and Spherical Trigonometry, with applications Loomis. 

Natural History Tenney . 

Natural Theology Chadbourne. 

Outlines of History— Ancient Willson. 

SECOND TERM. 

Analytical Geometry Loomis. 

Outlines of History— Modern Willson. 

Constitution of the United States and of Wisconsin Townsend. 

THIRD TERM. 

Calculus 

French begun Otto. 

Botany Wood. 

Weekly exercises the same as in Classical Course. 

JUNIOR CLASS. 

FIRST TERM. 

Intellectual Philosophy "Wayland. 

Physics (Mechanics) Snell's Olmsted. 

French Telemaque. 

SECOND TERM. 

Physics (Hydrostatics to Statical Electricity) Snell's Olmsted. 

Logic Atwater. 

French Dramas. 

THIRD TERM. 

Physics (Dynamical Electricity, Heat and Optics) Snell's Olmsted. 

Elements of Criticism Karnes. 

English Literature Shaw. 

Evidences of Christianity Hopkins. 

Weekly exercises same as in the Classical Course. 

SENIOR CLASS. 

FIRST TERM. 

Chemistry Barker. 

Astronomy 

German "Worman. 

SECOND TERM. 

Comparative Physiology and Zoology Agassiz. 

Mineralogy Dana. 

Political Economy Wayland. 

German Grammar and Reader Worman and Adler. 

THIRD TERM. 

Moral Science Wayland. 

Geology .Dana. 

German— Wilhelm Tell Schiller. 



Orations before the students each term throughout the year. 
Music, and Painting or Drawing, may be substituted for some of the higher 
mathematical and other scientific branches after the second term Sophomore. 



22 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 




PREPARATORY. 



FIRST YEAR. 

FIRST TERM. 

Elementary Grammar Clark and Quackenbos. 

Mental Arithmetic Robinson. 

Elementary Written Arithmetic Robinson. 

Geographical Map Drawing Apgar. 

Orthography and Reading Wright and Sanders. 

SECOND TERM. 

Advanced Grammar Green. 

Advanced Arithmetic Robinson. 

Geography Guyot's Common School. 

Orthography and Reading Wright and Sanders. 

THIRD TERM. 

Latin Grammar Harkness. 

Grammar and Arithmetic reviewed. 

Geography Guyot's Common School. 

Orthography and Reading Wright and Sanders. 

SECOND YEAR. 

FIRST TERM. 

Latin Reader Harkness. 

Elementary Algebra Loomis. 

United States History Berard. 

SECOND TERM. 

Caesar Hanson. 

Analysis Green. 

Elementary Algebra Loomis. 

THIRD TERM. 

Greek Grammar Hadley. 

Y irgil Frieze. 

Higher Arithmetic Robinson. 

University Algebra Loomis. 



THIRD YEAR. 



FIRST TERM. 

Greek Reader Bullion. 

Virgil , Frieze. 

Elementary Rhetoric Hart. 

SECOND TERM. 

Greek Reader, or > Bullion. 

Anabasis $ Owen. 

Sallust Hanson. 

Natural Philosophy 



LA WRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



23 



THIRD TERM. 

Xenophon's Anabasis Owen. 

Cicero's Orations Hanson. 

Elementary Physiology 

The Scientific Preparatory Course is the same as the above, except that the 
Latin studies of the third year, together with Elementary Rhetoric, are contained 
in the first year's College course, and Greek is omitted. 



COMMERCIAL. 



FIRST YEAR. 

FIRST TERM. 

Arithmetic Robinson. 

Grammar Green. 

Geography Apgar's Map Drawing. 

Penmanship. 

Orthography and Reading "Wright and Sanders. 

SECOND TERM. 

Analysis Green. 

Geography Guyot's Common School. 

Elementary Algebra Loomis. 

Book-keeping begun Bryant & Stratton. 

THIRD TERM. 

Elementary Algebra Loomis. 

Geography* finished Guyot's Common School. 

Book-keeping Bryant & Stratton. 

SECOXD YEAR. 

FIRST TERM. 

United States History Berard. 

Elementary Rhetoric Hart. 

Higher Arithmetic Robinson. 

Business Forms. 

SECOND TERM. 

Natural Philosophy 

Commercial Arithmetic Bryant & Stratton. 

Constitution of the United States and of Wisconsin Townsend. 

THIRD TERM. 

Elementary Physiology 

Earth and Man Guyot. 

Commercial Law. 



ACADEMICAL. 



FIRST YEAR. 



FIRST TERM. 



Arithmetic Robinson. 

Grammar Green . 

Geography Apgar's Map Drawing. 

United States History Berard. 



2 4 



SECOND TERM. 

Analysis Green. 

Elementary Algebra Loomis. 

Natural Philosophy 

Geography Guyot's Common School. 

THIRD TERM. 

Elementary Physiology - 

Geography finished Guyot. 

Elementary Algebra , Loomis. 

SECOND YEAR. 

FIRST TERM. 

Chemistry Barker. 

Elements of Rhetoric Hart. 

Outlines of History —Ancient Willson. 

SECOND TERM. 

Outlines of History — Modern Willson. 

Political Economy 

Higher Arithmetic Robinson. 

THIRD TERM. 

French, begun Otto. 

Botany Gray. 

Earth and Man Guyot. 

THIRD YEAR. 

FIRST TERM. 

French, continued Grammar and Reader. 

Natural History Tenney. 

Natural Theology Chadbourne. 

Intellectual Philosophy, or ) Way land. 

German ) Worman. 

University Algebra Loomis. 

SECOND TERM. 

Logic, or? Atwater. 

German, \ Worman. 

Geometry, begun Loomis. 

French Prose Selections. 

THIRD TERM. 

Elements of Criticism Karnes. 

English Literature Shaw. 

Evidences of Christianity Hopkins. 

Geometry, finished, or jj Loomis. 

German— Wilhelm Tell, 5 Schiller. 

Weekly exercises through all the Courses in Elocution and Composition. 

The above Courses, together with the College Course, are believed to comprise 
as large and profitable a range of study as can be found at any institution in the 
West, if not in the country. We wish particularly to call attention to the Com- 
mercial Course, which, by reason of being pursued in a regular institution, and 
embracing many branches essential to a fair business education, but which are 
necessarily omitted in the Business Colleges of our large cities, is vastly superior 
to them, both educationally and economically. 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



25 



frugal iififfeifiii. 



EXAMINATIONS 

At the close of each Term in the studies of the Term. 

The Examinations are before a Committee appointed for that 
purpose, and decide the standing and advancement of the 
student; 

RELIGIOUS WORSHIP. 

Students are required to attend prayers, morning and 
evening, in the College Chapel ; also public worshi}3 on the 
Sabbath, in the morning and evening, at one of the churches 
in the city. Each student will, at the beginning of the Term, 
notify the President what particular church he desires to at- 
tend, and will be expected to attend that regularly unless spec- 
ially excused. 

DEGREES. 

The Degree of Bachelor of Arts is conferred on all students 
who complete the Classical Course, and sustain a satisfactory 
examination therein ; that of Bachelor of Science on those 
who pass an equally satisfactory examination in the studies of 
the Scientific Course. Degrees of Master of Arts and Master 
of Science are conferred respectively upon Bachelors of Arts 
and Bachelors of Science, of three years' standing, who shall 
have engaged during that period in professional, literary or 
scientific studies. 

The fee in each case, including the diploma, is five dollars, 
payable in advance. 

Diplomas will also be given to those who successfully com- 
plete the Commercial and Academical Courses. 



26 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



LIBRARY, ETC. 

The College Library now contains about six thousand well 
selected volumes. From the income of the Appleton Fund of 
ten thousand dollars, and the liberality of friends, large addi- 
tions are annually made. Many valuable and standard works 
are taken from the publishers as they are issued from the 
press. 

There are four Literary Societies connected with the College, 
having well furnished halls. They are making commendable 
efforts to increase their libraries, already respectable. 

There is likewise a well furnished Reading Room conducted 
by the students, containing the latest periodicals, magazines 
and reviews, to which all may have access by the payment of 
a small sum. 

A Missionary Society, and a Christian Association, con- 
nected with the University, are sustained by the students. 

The Lawrence Collegian, a monthly periodical, edited and 
published by the students, is well sustained and has a consid- 
erable circulation. 

APPARATUS AND CABINET. 

Ample facilities are possessed for imparting instruction in 
the Physical Sciences. A valuable chemical and philosophical 
apparatus has been purchased, embracing in its range Chem- 
istry, Astronomy, Mechanics, Hydrostatics, Optics, Electricity, 
Magnetism, etc., etc. 

The Cabinet contains a valuable collection of minerals, and 
other specimens, to illustrate the Geology, Natural History, 
and Botany of the Northwest. The Herbarium contains above 
1503 specimens from the Eastern, Western, and Southern 
States, and has been arranged with great care in accordance 
with Gray's Manual of Botany, which it serves to illustrate. 

GOVERNMENT. 

The government is designed, as far as practicable, to be pa- 
rental ; but is administered witli firmness and impartiality. 
No student guilty of profanity, irreverence or improper lan- 
guage, disorder in study hours, disregard for the Sabbath, or 



LA WHENCE UNIVERSITY. 



27 



disrespect for religious observances, can be permitted to re- 
main a member of the University. Dismission or expulsion 
will be resorted to when other means of correction have failed. 

While impertinent informers will not be encouraged, it is 
expected that when young persons are exposing themselves to 
permanent harm, high-minded students will be governed by 
the dictates of conscience and common sense, rather than by 
any false notions of honor, in regard to the disclosure of facts. 
In cases of damage to persons or property, or of gross immor- 
ality, the same principles will be observed respecting the re- 
quiring of testimony, as prevail elsewhere in civil society. 

EXPENSES. 

The following items embrace all the necessary expenses of a 
student in the ordinary branches, except books. 



Tuition, per term , $5 00 to $7 00 

Room Rent in College Building 4 50 to 7 00 

Heating by Steam 3 00 to 6 00 

Board $2.00 to 2.75 per week— Term of 12 weeks 24 00 to 33 00 

Washing and Lights 3 00 to 8 00 

Incidentals. 3 50 to 5 50 



Total §43 00 §86 50 



Studies peculiar to the Commercial Course are not covered 
by the ordinary scholarship, and are subject to an extra charge 
of from $2 to $5 each. 

Gentlemen students, not belonging to families residing in 
the place, are required to room in the College Building, unless 
the rooms are occupied. Each student will furnish his own 
bedstead, bedding, table and chairs, with such other articles 
as each may deem necessary. Where two room together, the 
expense of such articles as cannot be brought from home is 
trifling. 

The Institution Boarding House has been discontinued, but 
ladies can readily secure rooms in private houses. 

Board can be obtained in families at from $4.00 to $4.50 per 
week, with everything found. There are also facilities for 
self-boarding, by which the expense may be materially dimin- 
ished. 

Ladies and gentlemen are not permitted to room in the 
same house. 



28 



LA WHENCE UNIVERSITY. 



EXTRA STUDIES. 

Each Modern Language out of regular College Course, per Term. ..$3 00 



Music 12 00 

Use of Instrument 2 00 to 4 00 

Oil Painting 10 00 

Polychromatic and Monochromatic, each 4 50 

Water Colors '. 4 00 

Drawing 3 00 

Penmanship 2 00 

Bookkeeping and Commercial Law, each 5 00 



A scholarship on which all the installments have been paid 
entitles the holder to the item of tuition free of charge in all 
studies except Writing, Commercial studies, the Modern Lan- 
guages out of the College Course, and ornamental branches. 

Students using scholarships should present the deed, and in 
all cases an order from the owner. 

N. B. — A scholarship lent by any person to whom it has not 
been formally transferred is of no avail. 

Students' bills will be fifty cents more when they enter after 
the first day and a half of the term. 

Students advancing in the regular College Course, when ab- 
sent a term, will be charged the same tuition and incidentals 
as when present. 

For damages done in any of the students' rooms, the occu- 
pants will be responsible. Damages done to the other prem- 
ises will be assessed on the students unless the perpetrator can 
be ascertained. 

PAYMENTS 

For each Term must be made in advance. 

TO PARENTS AND GUARDIANS. 

It is earnestly advised that all moneys for the use of those 
who are young and inexperienced in taking charge of their 
own funds, be deposited with some officer of the University, 
and that no expenditure be allowed except by his direction. 
Parents understanding the importance of this advice will not 
neglect it. 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



29 



LOCATION. 

Appleton is situated on Fox River, near the " Grand Chute," 
or Great Falls, and is one of the most beautiful towns in the 
Northwest. It is on the Chicago and Northwestern Railway, 
214 miles from Chicago, and 110 from Milwaukee. The scen- 
ery is attractive, the climate unusually healthy, and the 
community orderly, intelligent, and moral, to a more than or- 
dinary degree. These circumstances render it a most eligible 
locality for an institution of high grade. 

PRIZES. 

Eight Annual Prizes have been established in this Institution. 

I. The Lewis Prize, founded in 1865, by Governor J. T. 
Lewis, and bestowed on the student making the "best intel- 
lectual and moral improvement during the year." This is 
open for competition to both ladies and gentlemen in all de- 
partments of the Institution. 

II. The President's Prize, for excellence in Declamation, 
Reading or Recitation. 

III. The University Prize, for excellence in English Com- 
position. 

The last two are confined to the members of the Junior 
and Sophomore Classes ; but ladies as well as gentlemen are 
permitted to compete. 

Sometimes each of the above is divided into a first and a 
second prize. 

IV. A prize for excellence in Natural Science, open to com- 
petition to members of the Senior Class. 

V. A similar prize open for competition to the members of 
the Junior Class. 

VI. A Sophomore Prize for excellence in Mathematics. 

VII. A Freshman Prize for excellence in Mathematics. 

VIII. A prize for the best classical preparation for the 
Freshman Class. This prize is instituted by State Superin- 
tendent Fallows. 



LA WHENCE UNIVERSITY. 




To whom Honorary Appointments and Prizes have been Awarded 
During the Year. . 



Commencement — 

Valedictory — Wm. H. Chysioweth. 
Salutatory — Laura. B. Pillsbuby. 
Philosophical Oration — John Faville. 

First Class Orations and Essays — James L. Thwing, Henby 
Faville, Thomas E. Knisely, Hattie A. Conant, 
Claba J. McCloud, and Julia M. White. 

Juniob Exhibition — 

Salutatory — John R. Gamble. 
Classical Oration — John W. Andeeson. 
Scientific Oration — Henby D. Habdackeb. 
First Class Orations and Essays — John Bottensek, O. T. 
Williams, Maey Cboss, Claba A. Phinney. 

Lewis Pbize— 

1st Prize to Lauba B. Pillsbuby, Class of '71. 
2d Prize to Claba J. McCloud, Class of '71. 

Univebsity Pbize — 

1st Prize to John B. Gamble, Class of '71. 
2d Prize to Obbin T. Williams, Class of '71. 

President's Pbize — 

1st Prize to Obbin T. Williams, Class of '72. 
2d Prize to Clara A. Phinney, Class of '72. 

Natural Science Pbize — 

Senior Prize to Lauba B. Pillsbuby. 
Junior Prize to John B. Gamble. 

Mathematical Pbize — 

Sophomore Prize to John M. Weeks. 
Freshman Prize to Alexandee B. Whitman. 



LA WRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



31 



irritafts, 



1856. 

Lucinda S. Darling, A. M. William Dalpin Storey. 
Henry Colman, A. M. Adeline Mary Grant. 

Fraucena Medora Kellogg, A. M. 

1858. 

Edward Peterson., Thompson D. Weeks, A.M. 

William Page Stowe, A. M. Hettie E. Frost. 
Edwin M. Wright, A. M. Caroline E. Wright. 

1859. 

Samuel Boyd, A. M. James Philip Maxwell. 

Xoi-man Buck. B. Franklin Miller, A. M. 

Albert Rollo Dyer, A. M. Wallace J. Olmsted, A. M. 
Daniel Judson Jenne, A. M. Jared Thompson, Jr. 

I860. 

Henley W. Allen, A. M. Nathan Paine, A. M. 
Joseph W. Hammond, A.M.Wilbur F. Yocum, A. M. 
Isaiah L. Hauser, A. M. Alfred F. Lamb, A. M. 
C. John McMullen, A. M. Olive W. Copeland, A. M. 
John A. Owen, A. M. Sarah G. Edgarton. 



Allen J. At well, A. M. 
Justin Martyr Copeland. 



Foster E. Edgarton, A. M. 
Joseph Ives Foote, A. M. 
James A. Loomis, A. M. 



Ira Davis. 
Theodore H. Earle. 
Merrill Fellows, A. M. 



William H. Aiken. A. M. 



Henry Cornelius, A. M. 
Theron Nichols, A. M. 

Elihu Colman, A. M. 
Joseph Shannon Carr. 



1861. 

S. Newell Griffith, A. M. 
Julius A. Thompson. 
Frances S. Brown, A. M. 



1S63. 

Jerome P. Cross, A. M. 
Adeline E. Aiken, A. M. 



Thomas C. Wilson, A. M. 

Cornelia H. Smith. 

Mary A. A. Phinney, A. M. 



Evelyn S. Gilman. 
Clara H. Jenne. 
Lydia A. Sanborn, A.M. 
Anna B. Sherwood, A. M. 
Emily M. Tallmadge. 

Florence H. Edgarton. 
Ellen M. Griffith. 
Lizzie Priestley. 

Walter Jay Lamb, A. M. 
Humphrey Pierce. 
Charles 0. Tichenor, A.M. 

George Edison Stowe. 



1864. 

Merritt A. Lathrop, A. M. Ellen T. Lander. 
Harriet 0. Knox, A. M. Abby Mills, A. M. 

1865. 

George A. Follansbee, A.M. Mason Darling Sampson. 
John H. Hauser, A. M. Lizzie M. Hill, M. 3. 
Caroline A. Mason, A. M. 



186-2. 

John Eugene Davies, A. M. Wm. Henry Searles, A. M. 
James William Ladd, A. M. Hamline M. Williams. 
Duncan McGregor, A. M. Henrv J. Huston. 



32 



1866. 

Cornelius Driscoll. W. B.C. Wright. Phebe D. Bullock, A. M. 

William H. H. Himebaugh, M. S. Cornelia A. Gaboon, M. S. 

1867. 

Emmett A. Little. Archibald McArthur. Elma W. Preston, M. S. 

William A. Metcalf, A. M. Eva M. Mills, M. S. 

1868. 

Loren Edwards, A. M. Mary R. Barteau, M. S. Amelia J. Harrod, M. S. 

George F. Schilling, A. M. Alice F. Conkey, M. S . Narrie McDill, M. S. 

Charles M. Wheat, A. M. Laura M. Edminster, M. S. Eliza R. Pratt, M. S. 

1869. 

Alonzo M. Bullock. James H. Humphrey. Juliette Bartholomew. 

Curtis R. Estabrook. Frank A. Johnson. Matilda Dudley. 

George W. Harrod. Warren J. Lander. Margaret J. Evans. 

John Haw. Isaac N. Tichenor. Mary A. Knox. 

Annie C. White. 

1870. 

George L. Anderson. Homer L. Grant. Albert Nichols. 

James S. Anderson. John J. Hughes. Bradford Raymond. 

Thomas Clithero. Lyman J.Nash. 

1871. 

William H. Chynoweth. Henry Faville. Laura B. Pillsbury. 

Julia L. Colman. John Faville. Manda Robertson. 

Hattie A. Conant. Thomas R. Knisely. James L. Thwing. 

Thomas B. Dunstan. Clara J. McCloud. James F. Ware. 

Julia M. White. 

• 

Centlemen So 

Ladies 45 

Whole number of Graduates 130 



II:. Vy " n 

CATALOGUE 

-OF- 

awreitce flniverisity 

A PPL ETON, WIS. 




ANNUAL CATALOGUE, 

-OF THE- 



OF WISCONSIN. 



Appleton, Wisconsin, A. D. 1874, 



CHICAGO : 

SHEA SMITH & CO., PRINTERS, 
-1874.- 



> Sin B? 

^ THC MtTlTBTI 



p 



O R P O I\A T 1 O N 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES. 



OFFICE EXVFP.ES, JUNE. 1875. 



Hon. RUSSELL Z. MASON. LL. D., 
Mrs. E. E. HODGSON, 
WM. C. SHERWOOD, Esq., 
Rev. P. S. BENNETT. A. M., - 
Rev. HENRY COLMAN. A. M., 
Mrs. M. A. P. RTANSBURT, A. M.. 
Rev. W. P. STOWE. A. M., - 
Hon. EDWIN HYDE, 
PvEv. G. W. CASE. A. M.. 



Appleton. 
Pewaukee. 
Dartlord. 
Appleton. 
Fort Atkinson. 
Appleton. 
- Milwaukee. 

Milwaukee. 
Portage Citv. 



OFFICE EXF1F.ES. JUNE. 1876. 



Hon. R. R. BATEMAN, 

HENRY HAMILTON, Esq., 

Rev. S. C. THOMAS, - 

R. P. ELMORE, Esq.. 

G. W. SEXSMITH, Esq.. 

Rev. WILLIAM H. SAMPSOX. A. M. 

JOHN H. WHORTON, Esq., 

Rev. C. D. PILLSBURY. A. Iff., 



Appleton. 
Fond du Lac. 
Janesville. 
Milwaukee. 
Fond dn Lac. 
Eureka. 
Appleton. 
Minneapolis, Minn. 



OFFICE EXPIRES. JFN] 



isrr. 



Hon. G. H. MYERS. Appleton. 

E. L. PAINE. Esq., - - -• - - - Oshkosh. 

Hon. JAMES T. LEWIS, LL. D.. ..... Columbus. 

Hon. A. B. JACKSON, - - Evanston, 111. 

JOHN A. OWEN. A, M., Chicago, 111. 

G. G. ADKIXS, Esq.. Appleton. 

JULIUS S. BUCK, Esq.. - - - - - - Appleton. 

Hon. PHILETUS SAWYER, Oshkosh. 

Rev. GEORGE M. STEELE, D. D.. ex-ofticio. 



6 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



Conference Visitors for 1874-5. 

WISCONSIN CONFERENCE. 

Key. W. W. CASE, 
Rev. G. S. HUBBS, 
Rev. J. M. CRAIG, 
Rev. A. MOORE, 
G. A. RUSSELL, Esq., 
ROBERT McMILLAN, Esq.. 

WEST WISCONSIN CONFERENCE. 



Rev. J. B. BACHMAN, - - - - . ' - - - Eau Claire. 

Rev. JAMES EVANS, - - » - > _ - - - Monroe. 
Rev. JOHN BELL, - . - - • ' - Mauston. 



Executive Committee. 

Rev. GEORGE M. STEELE. D. D., - - - President. 

Hon. R. R. BATEMAN, ..... 1st Vice-President. 

Hon. G. H. MYERS, - - - - - - 2d Vice-President. 

JULIUS. S. BUCK, Esq., - - - - - - Secretary. 

C. G. ADKINS, Esq., - - - * - ' - - Treasurer. 

Other Officers. 

Rev. GEORGE M. STEELE, * - - - - Financial Agent. 

Rev. A. A. REED, * - - - - - Endowment Agent. 
Prof. J. C. FOYE, - - - Registrar and Secretary of the Faculty. 



Fond du Lac. 
Beloit. 
Ripon. 
Montello. 
Brandon. 
Oshkosh. 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



7 



f 



ACULTY, 



Rev. George M. Steele, D. D., 

PRESIDENT, 
And Claflin Professor of Ethics and Civil Polity. 

Hiram A. Jones, A. M., 

Professor of Ancient Languages and Literature. 

James C. Foye, A. M., 

Professor of Chemistry and Physics. 

Wilbur F. Yocum, A. M., 

Alumni Professor of Natural History and Geology, and Principal of the Institute. 

James H, Worman, A. M., 

Non-Resident Professor of Modern History and Languages. 

Oliver P. DeLand, 

Director of the Commercial School. 

Deforest M. Hyde, C. E., 

Professor of Mathematics and Civil Engineering. 

T. Martin Towne, 

Director of the Conservatory of Music. 

Louise M. Hodgkins, 

Preceptress and Instructor in French and History. 

Harriet A. Conant, M. S., 

Instructor in Latin and Higher English. 

Helen F. Smith, 

Director of the Juvenile Department. 

Mary R. B. Graves, M. S., 

Assistant Director of the Juvenile Department. 

Selina A. Clark, 

Instructor in Drawing and Painting. 

Eva H. Farlin, 

Assistant in Academical Department. 

Wilbur F. Yocum, A. M., 

Librarian. 



UNI YE RSI TY. 



pALEND AI\. 



1874. 

Wednesday, Sept. 16th, Fall Term began. 
Tuesday, Dec. 22d, Fall Term ends. 

Vacation of Two Weeks. 
1875. 

Wednesday, January 6th, Winter Terms begins. 
Tuesday, March 30th, Winter Term ends. 

Vacation of One Week. 

Wednesday, April 7th, Spring Term begins. 
Tuesday, June 29th, Sp'ring Term ends. 
Thursday, July 1st, Annual Commencement. 

Vacation of Eleven Weeks. 
Wednesday, Sept. 15th, Fall Term begins. 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



ACULTY AND NST^UCTO^S, 



Geo. M. Steele, D. D., President. 
Hiram A. Jones, A. M. 
James C. Foye, A. M. 
Wilbur F. Yocum, A. M. 
James H. Worman, A. M 
Deforest M. Hyde, C. E. 
Louise M. Hodgkins. 



I. 



10 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY 



Catalogue of ^Students. 



Graduates of 1874. 



James J. Hoskins, 


Dodgeville. 


Byron J. Price, 


Menasha. 


Jacob Sims, _ _ 


Mazomanie. 


Robert J. Gamble, 


Fox Lake. 


Josie A. Godwin, 


Appleton. 


John W. Hume, 


Oshkosh. 


Beulah A. Johnson, 


Clinton. 


Clinton P. Loomer, _ 


Mequon. 


Sobeski Shawvan, 


New Berlin. 


Balfour H. Van Vleck, 


Appleton. -10 



UNDER -GRADUATES. 



SENIOR CLASS. 



James Dinsdale, 


Fen ni more. 


Howard W. Tilton, 


Appleton. 


Alexander B. Whitman, - 


Hortonville. 


John T. Chynoweth, 


Dodgeville. 


Isaac McComb, 


Hortonville. 


Addie B. Pillsbury, 


Augusta, Me. 


Eva M. Putney, 


Brookfield. 


Linus H. Seaver, - 


Muskegon, Mic 


John J. Simpson, 


Montra, Ohio. 


Eugene G. Updike, 


Beaver Dam. 


Charlena M. Van Vleck, - 


Appleton. 


Lizzie C. Vivian, - 


Augusta, Me.— 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 11 


JUNIOR CLASS. 


Wallace K. Cook, - - 


Gratiot. 


Edward D. Farnham, 


Appleton. 


Frank W. Houghton, - 


Rochester, N. Y. 


Justus H. Nelson, 


SpafTord. 


Mary J. JDalcn, - - - 


Weyauwega. 


Eben P. Briggs, - 


Appleton. 


Alary A. wegget, - 


Appleton. 


Mary N. Conkey, - - 


Appleton. 


Frank C. Haddock, 


Fond du Lac. 


John S. Mclntyre, 


Whitewater. 


Minnie C. Mory, - 


Appleton. 


Grace M. Pomeroy - 


Appleton. 


laa B. VV right, - - - 


Appleton. — 13 


SOPHOMORE 


CLASS. 


Olin A. Curtis, 


Appleton. 


George B. Edgerton 


Mantorville, Minn. 


Thomas M. Evans, 


Monroe. 


Charles W. Hamilton, 


Appleton. 


John L. Moore, - 


Appleton. 


Eliza M. Briggs, - 


Appleton. 


Mary E. Daniels, - 


Appleton. 


J. Scott Davis, - 


romt Blurt. 


David G. Earle, - 


Aztalan. 


Eva H. rarlm, - 


JJe r ere. 


Wilbur U. risk, - 


Fort Howard. 


Leopold Hammel, 


Appleton. 


Nellie M. Hay ward, - 


Utica. 


Frank S. Johnson, 


Appleton. 


Fanny I. Kennish, - 


Kilbourne City. 


Alfred C. McComb, 


Hortonville. 



12 LA TFT? E X C E UNIVERSIT Y. 



William F. Nye, - - - Hortonia. 
Paul C. Petersen, - Appleton. 

Duane Rifenbark, - Taycheedah. 
Will. S. Stroud, - - - - Kilbourne City. 
-"Ernest W. Bradley, - Horicon. 
*Benjamin F. Sanford, - - Hart Prairie. 

'-Rinard Shawv'an, - - - • ■ New Berlin. — 



FRESHMAN CLASS. 



Minnie E. Birge, - ■- 


Appleton. 


Frank I. Fisher, 


Appleton. 


William H. Mylrea. 


Kilbourne City 


Frank E. Noyes, 


Marinette. 


Minnie B. Rogers, 


Appleton. 


Geo. Francis Steele, - 


Appleton. 


vjeorgc xv. jjaienian,- 


Appleton. 


Ida JtL. Clark, 


- Appleton. 


EIJa U. Clark, - 


Appleton. 


Charles D. Conkey, 


- Appleton. 


Nellie J. Cross, - 


Winneconne. 


Etta S. Doane, - 


Appleton. 


William H. Drake, - 


- Lake Mills. 


R. DeLacy Evans, 


Baraboo. 


Henry H/Goddard, 


- Monroe. 


George B. Guyles, 


Manitowoc. 


Gertie S. Irish, 


- Geneva. 


Charles 0. Kneen, 


LaCrosse. 


Fannie C. LeGro, 


- Waupaca. 


Mary M. Orbison, 


Appleton. 


Fannie I. Riddle, 


- Appleton. 


Isabella E. Smith, 


Watseka, 111. 


Charles F. Smock, - 


- Monroe. 



* Special Course. 



LAWB EXCE UXITERSITT. 



13 



Mattie J. Southmayd, - - Appleton. 

Frank H. Spearman, - Appleton. 

Ignatz D. Stefifen, - Hortonville. 

Alexander W. Stowe, - Taycheedah. 

Jay J. Thompson, - Neenah. 

Ella J. Willy, - - - - Appleton. 

-Geo. W. Kendrick, - Appleton. 

*T. W. Orbison, - Appleton. 

*Geo. L. Sheldon, - Climax Prairie, Mich. 

32 



REQUISITES FOR ADMISSIOX. 

I. Candidates for admission to the Freshman Class, 
Classical Course, are, for the present, examined in the 
following studies : 

1. English Grammar and Analysis, Elementary Rhet- 
oric, Geography, Descriptive and Physical, History of the 
United States, and Elementary Physiology. 

2. Arithmetic and Algebra complete. 

3. Harkness' First Book in Latin, Harkness' Latin 
Grammar, including Prosody; Harkness' Latin Reader; 
Caesar's Commentaries ; six Books in Virgil ; Sallust's 
Catiline, and Cicero's Orations against Catiline. 

4. Hadley's Greek Grammar and Greek Reader, or four 
Books in the Anabasis. 

II. Candidates for admission to the Freshman Class. 
Scientific Course, are examined in Latin Grammar and 
Reader, Caesar's Commentaries, and at least one book in 

♦Special Course. 



44 LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



Virgil. They will also be examined in Natural Philoso- 
phy, and in all of the above English studies, except 
Elementary Rhetoric. 

Candidates for advanced standing are examined in the 
Preparatory studies, and in all those which have been 
pursued by the Class which they wish- to enter, or such as 
may be deemed equivalent. A. thorough Grammatical 
and Elementary preparation is especially required. 

The regular examination for admission to the College 
will be on Tuesday, at 8 o'clock, A. M., one day preceding 
the Commencement of the Fall Term, and on the first 
day of subsequent Terms. 

Testimonials of good moral character are required, and 
in case the student is from another College* a note of reg- 
ular dismission. 



15 



Courses of JStudy. 



1st. The CLASSICAL COURSE, embracing Latin, 
Greek, the Modern Languages, Natural Science, History, 
Metaphysics, General Literature, and Ethics — with a cer- 
tain range of selection, according to the taste and aptitude 
of the student. This requires about three years of pre- 
paratory study, and four years in the course. 

2d. The SCIENTIFIC COURSE, embracing all the 
Scientific, Literary, and Philosophical studies of the Clas- 
sical, together with some not therein comprised, but 
excluding a considerable portion of the Latin and all the 
Greek. This requires, at present, two years of prepara- 
tion, and four years in the course. 

3d. CIVIL ENGINEERING. This is new course, 
now about being formally inaugurated, under a special 
instructor. It will be a modification of the Scientific 
course, for certain of the branches in which there may 
be substituted Industrial and Topographical Drawing, 
Descriptive Geometry, and a variety of Engineering 
Studies. 



16 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



CLASSICAL. 



Freshman Class. 

First Term. 

Ovid • Andrews. 

Latin Prose Composition Arnold. 

Xenophon's Anabasis Boise. 

Geometry begun -- - Olney . 

Second Term. 

Livy Lincoln. 

Latin Prose Composition Arnold. 

Xenophon's Memorabilia . .Robinson. 

Geometry finished..., Olney. 

Third Term. 

Livy Lincoln. 

Latin Prose Composition Arnold. 

Herodotus. Johnson. 

Plane and Spherical Trigonometry Olney. 

Weekly exercises in Composition and Declamation. 

Sophomore Class. 

First Term. 

Homer's Iliad Owen. 

Greek Prosody 

Analytical Geometry Olney. 

French begun, or j Otto. 

Cicero de Officiis, J~ ... Thatcher. 

Second Term. 

Homer's Iliad Owen. 

Greek Prose Composition Arnold. 

French, Echo de Paris, i Worman. 

or Cicero de Oratore, j' 

Ancient History Thalheimcr. 

Third Term. 

G reek Tragedies 1 Woolsey . 

Greek Prose Composition Arnold. 

A ncient History .Thalheimcr 

Horace Lincoln. 

Latin Prosody Harkness. 



LAWBEXCE UNIVERSITY. 17 



Junior Class. 

First Term. 

Physics -Mechanics and Acoustics . Atkinson's Ganot. 

German began, or j Worman. 

Tacitus and Ilercules Furcns, \ 

Intellectual Philosophy Wajland. 

Second Term. 

Physics— Heat and Light Atkinson's Ganot. 

Logic Atwater. 

German Grammar and Reader. , .. Worman. 

or .Eschines de Corona. S --- --- Champlin. 

Third Term. 

Physics— Magnetism and Electricity . Atkinson"s Ganot. 

Modern History and Literature Lectures and Schlegel. 

German Literature, f .. Worman. 

or Plato's Gorgias, j" _ 



Declamations and Compositions weekly throughout the year. 

Senior Year. 



First Term. 

Chemistry begun : _ Lectures. 

Astronomy Lectures. 

Elements of Criticism _ Karnes- 

Second Term. 

Chemistry finished - Lectures. 

Mineralogy Dana. 

Political Economy Lectures. 

Evidence' of Christianity (three times a week) Hopkins. 

Moral Science (twice a week) Wayland. 



Third Term. 

Evidences of Christianity (twice a week) 

Moral Science (three times a week} 

Geology 

Demosthenes de Corona 

Orations before the students each term throughout the year. 



Books of Reference in the Department of Classics. 

Zumpt's Latin Grammar, Kukner's large Greek Grammar, Andrew's Latin Lexi- 
con, Liddell and Scott's Greek Lexicon, Anthon's or Smith's Classical Dictionary. 
Manual of Classical Literature. Crusius' Homeric Lexicon, Sophocles' Greek Verbs, 
Munk's Greek and Roman Metera, Long's or Findlay's Classical Atlas. Anthon's 
Manuals of Grecian and Roman Antiquities, Dwight's Grecian and Roman Mythol- 
ogy. Ramshorn's or Doderlcin's Latin Synonyms, Histories of Greece and Rome. 



.Hopkins. 
.Wayland. 

Dana. 

Champlin. 



IS 



SCIENTIFIC. 

Freshman Class. 



» ' * . First Term. 

Virgil...' - - Chase or Frieze. 

Geometry begun t Olney. 

Elementary Ehetoric *. : Hart. 

Second Term. 

Sallust - Hanson. 

Geometry finished- - Olney. 

Constitution of the United States and of Wisconsin .Townsend & Fallows. 

Third Term. 

Plane and Spherical Trigonometry. Olney. 

Natural History .Lectures. 

Cicero's Orations Hanson. 

Weekly exercises the same as in the Classical Course. 

Sophomore Class. 

First Term. 

Analytical Geometry ...Olney. 

Natural Theology and Comparative Zoology .Chadbourne & Agassiz. 

French begun ..Otto. 

Second Term. 

French, Echo de Paris Woman. 

Calculus Olney. 

Ancient History Thalhcimer. 

Third Term. 

Ancient History Thalheimer. 

French Header. Knapp. 

Botany :.. Wood. 

Weekly exercises the same as in the Classical Course. 

» 

Junior Class. 

First Term. 

Intellectual Philosophy Waylaud. 

Physics— Mechanics and Acoustics Atkinson's Ganot. 

German begun _..Worman. 

Second Term. 

Physics— Heat and Light ,! Atkinson's Ganot. 

Logic Atwater. 

German Grammar and Reader Worman. 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 19 



Third Term. 

Physics— Magnetism and Electricity Atkinson's Ganot. 

Literature and Modern History.., Schlegel and Lectures. 

German Literature Worman. 

Weekly exercises the same as in the Classical Course. 

Senior Year. 

First e rm. 

Chemistry begun Lectures. 

A str onomy Lectures. 

Elements of Criticism Karnes. 

Second Term. 

Chemistry finished Lectures . 

Mineralogy Dana. 

Political Economy Lectures . 

Evidences of Christianity, (three times a week.) Hopkins. 

Moral Science, (twice a week) .Wayland. 

Third Term. 

Moral Science, (three times a week) Wayland. 

Evidences of Christianity, (twice a week) Hopkins. 

Geology Dana. 



Music or Painting may be substituted for some of the higher mathematics and 
other scientific branches after the second term Sophomore. 



CIVIL ENGINEERING. 



Freshman Class. 



First Term. 

Geometry begun. Olney. 

Elementary Rhetoric Hart. 

Industrial Drawing. 

Second Term. 

Geometry finished Olney. 

Constitution of the United States and of Wisconsin Townsend and Fallows. 

Industrial Drawing 

Third Term. 

Plane and Spherical Trigonometry Olney. 

Natural History. 5 Lectures . 

Isometrical Drawing and Class-piece. 



Weekly exercises same as the Classical Course. 



20 



Sophomore Class. 

First Terra. 



Analytical Geometry Olney. 

Comparative Zoology and Natural Theology Agassiz & Chadbourne. 

Descriptive Geometry and Drawing 

Second Term. 

Calcnlns , - Olney. 

Ancient History Thalheimer. 

Shades, Shadows and Perspective Drawing 

Third Term. 

Calcnlns Olney. 

Botany Wood. 

Ancient History Thalheimer. 

Drawing 



Weekly exercises as in Classical Course. 



Junior Class. 

First Term. 

Physics— Mechanics and Acoustics .Atkinson's Ganot. 

German or French begun Worman or Otto. 

Land Surveying Gillespie. 

Second Term. 

Physics— Heat and Light Atkinson's Ganot. 

German or French, continued _ Worman or Otto. 

Strength of Material 

Third Term. 

Physics— Magnetism and Electricity.... Atkinson's Ganot. 

Modern History and Literature Lectures and Schlegel. 

German or French, finished .Worman or Knapp. 

Weekly exercises as in Classical Course. 



Senior Class. 

First Term.' 



Chemistry begun 

Astronomy 

United States Coast Survey— Statistics 



Lectures. 
.Lectures 



L A WE EXC E U XIVE E S I T Y. 21 



Second Term. 

Chemistry, finished Lectures. 

Mineralogy . Dana. 

Political Economy, (optional) Lectures. 

Evidences of Christianity (three times a week) ..Hopkins. 

Moral Science (twice a week) ..Wavlaud. 

Bridge Building 

Third Term. 

Evidences of Christianity (twice a week) Hopkins. 

Moral Science, (three times a week) _ .Wayland. 

Geology .Dana. 

Visitation of Public Works.. 



Orations before the students each term throughout the year. 



LECTURES. 

By the Pke6idekt, on Political Economy, during the Winter Term. 

By Professor Foye, on Chemistry, during the Fall and Winter Terms; on 
Physics, through the year. 

By Professor Yocuai, on Xatural History, during the Spring Term. 

By Professor Wokman, on History, during the Spring Term. 

By the President, from time to time, before all the students, on Manners, 
Morals and Methods of Study. 



22 



II. 

Iftliif ffttsfilttfif. 



This is intended to furnish largely increased facilities 
to sub-Collegiate students, and those not intending to 
take a full College course. 

It will consist of six Departments, as follows : 

1. The Preparatory Department. 

2. The Academic Department. 

3. The Commercial School. 

4. Conservatory of Music. 

5. The School of Drawing and Painting. 

6. The Juvenile Department. 



f 



ACULTY AND 



NSTI\UCTO\S 



Geo. M. Steele, D. D., President. 

Wilbur F. Yocum, A. M., Principal. 

Louise M. Hodgkins, Preceptress. 

Hiram A. Jones, A. M. 

James C. Foye, A. M. 

Oliver P. DeLand. 

Deforest M. Hyde, C. E. 

T. Martin Towne. 

Harriet A. Conant, M. S. 

Helen F. Smith. 

Mary R. B. Graves, M. S. 

Selina A. Clark. 

Eva H. Farlin. 



L A W B EN C E U 


XIVEH&IT T. 23 


. tt h, Jr" A i\A 1 O ti. 1 


1 1 T~> "CD A TZ5 AT AT HP 


Catalogue of Students. 


SENIOR 


CLASS. 


Lewis F. Acres, 


Kildare. 


"Henry A. Albers, 


New Holstein. 


Geo. W. Anderson, 


Appleton, 

IT 1 ' 


Edgar S. Ball, 


Monroe. 


Charles S. Burt, 


Marquette, Mich. 


Albert Clement, 


Neenah. 


William F. Circle, 


Appleton. 


Edward M. Darrow, 


Neenah, 


Albert Drew, 


Eureka. 


Charles W. Greenfield, 


Greenville. 


Charles F. R. Hardy, _ 


Oshkosh. 


Horace L. Haylett, 


Menomonee Falls. 


Julius P. Hewes, 


Appleton. 


Charles B. Holdridge, 


New London. 


James Jamison, 


Neennh. 


Hamline Keith, 


Montford. 


Geo. N. Lawrence, 


- Kewanee. 


Henry P. Ming, 


Appleton, 


Clarence A. Murch, 


- Grand Chute. 


Charles W. F. Nelson, 


Spafford. 


Milton C. Porter, - 


- Mount Morris, 111. 


Edwin A. Riddle, 


Appleton. 


Arthur D. Rush, 


- Winnecohne. 


E. Burt Smith, 


Watseka, 111, 


Porter R. Waite, - 


- Appleton. 


Walter P. Watts, 


Appleton. 


Arthur J. Window, 


- Allen's Grove. 


Estella Adams,- 


Oconto. 


Lillie Adkins,- . - - . 


- Appleton. 


Lillie Alexander,- 


Grand Chute. 







24 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



Irene Ballard, - 


Appleton. 


Mary E. Beardsley, 


- Appleton. 


Grace E. Carhart, 


Appleton. 


Lydia Cornelius, - 


- Oneida. 


Nellie B. Conkey, 


Appleton. 


Fannie H. Davis, - 


- Point Bluff. 


Clara A. Davis, - - 


.Point Bluff. 


Clara L. Dillon, 


- Appleton. 


Helen R. Enos, 


Appleton. 


Kittie L. Fenno, 


- Appleton. 


Hattie M. Hart, 


Appleton. 


Mary Leavens, - - 


- Neenah. 


Rosa M. Mory, - 


App.eton. 


Kate M. Orbison, - 


- Appleton. 


Lorain E. Pliinney, 


Appleton. 


Ethel Pomeroy, 


- Appleton. 


Cora E. Putnam, 


Appleton. 


Lizzie A. Richmond 


- Appleton. 


Nancy J. Sanford, 


Hart Prairie 


Etta Shove, - 


- Manitowoc. 


Ella O. Stoddard, 


Appleton. 


Florence C. Thompson, - 


- Appleton. 


Lulu G. Utley, - 


Appleton. 


Olive M. Waite, - 


- Appleton. 


Maggie L. Wistrom, - 


Appleton. 



MIDDLE CLASS. 

John Eakins, - - - - - Kilbourne City. 
Wm. B. Erwin, - Fort Howard. 

Frank M. Fairbanks, - - Waupun. 

Fred. Hart, - - - - Fond du Lac. 
Walter B. Kellogg, - - Appleton. 

Willie A. Kispert, - Appleton. 

Victor M. Kutchin, - - Dartford. 

John N. Nelson. - - Spafford. 

Frank N. Nimits, - Rockland, Mich. 



L A W R E N C E UN IYER SIT Y. 25 



Harlan P. Noble, - 


- Blaine, Me. 


Charles G. Orr, - 


Appleton. 


Isaac N. Porter. 


- Windsor. 


J. Carson Rogers, 


Appleton. 


Samuel J. Ryan, 


- Appleton. 


Frank Sackett, 


Appleton. 


Elbert Slingerland, 


Mantorville, Minn. 


Oliver E. Wells, 


Lamartine. 


Selah M. Angel. 


Appleton. 


Frances S. Armitage, 


Neosho. 


Lulu A. Carver, 


Appleton. 


Hattie D. Foster, 


Appleton. 


Mary J. Gooclland, 


Appleton. 


Flora M. Lamphear, 


Appleton. 


Mary Loth, 


Appleton. 


Ella Loth, 


Appleton. 


Mary E. Marshall, _ 


Appleton. 


Frances J. Mullen, 


Appleton. 


Cora M. Perkins, - 


Appleton. 


JUoia C bibley, 


Center. 


Jennie Trerice, _ _ . 


Appleton. 


Louisa S. Willy, 


Appleton. 


Katy C. Wright, 


Appleton. — 32 


JUNIOR CLASS. 


Eddie C. Goff, 


Appleton. 


John 0. Johnston, 


Grand Chute. 


Fred. W. Jones, _ 


1 * Appleton. 


Henry G. Malone, _ 


Appleton, 


Albert B. Newman, 


Appleton. 


A. Ledyard Smith, Jr., 


Appleton. 


Laura M. Baker, 


Appleton. 


Florence L. Barnes, 


Appleton. 


Eliza A. Whorton, _ 


Appleton. 


Almira Wright, _ ' _ 


Barton. — 10 



26 



Requisites for Admission. 

Students entering this department will be required to 
pass examination in Reading, Spelling, Descriptive Geog- 
raphy, Grammar, as far as Syntax, and written Arithmetic 
as far as Per Centage. Deficiences in any of these branch- 
es will make it necessary for the pupil to enter the lower 
Academic Classes. 



COURSE OF STUDY. 



The studies of this department will remain nearly as 
heretofore, except they will be somewhat increased, and 
the requirements for both its beginning and its comple- 
tion will be raised. The Classical course will embrace 
three years; of which the study of Latin will be extended 
through the whole time, and that of Greek, through two 
years. The Scientific course, will for the present, embrace 
two years. 



J unior Class. 

Tirst Term. — Arithmetic, Analysis and Syntax, Latin Lessons. 

Second Tem. — Arithmetic. Physical Geography, Latin Grammar and Reader. 

Third Term.— Elementary Algebra, United States History, Latin Grammar and Reader. 

Middle Class. 

First 3tem.— Elementary Algebra, Crcsar, Greek Lessons. 

Second Term.— Higher Algebra, Cxesar. Greek Grammar and Reader. 

Third Term.— Higher Algebra* Virgil, Greek Grammar and Reader. 

Declamation and Composition weekly. 

Senior Class. 

Pira Term.— Natural Philosophy, Virgil. Anabasis. 

Cecond Term.— Physiology, Sallust, Anabasis. 

Third Term.— Elementary Rhetoric, Cicero, Anabasis. 

Declamation and Composition. 

The Scientific Preparatory Course is the same as the above, except that the 
Latin studies of the third year, together with Elementary Rhetoric, are contained 
in the first year's College Course, and Greek is omitted. 



27 



T 



HE ^.CADEMIC JDeP ARTMENT 



This will furnish facilities for the higher English edu- 
cation, to such as are not disposed to take a full College 
course. The curriculum will embrace Elementary Natu- 
ral Science, the Higher Mathematics, History, Rhetoric, 
with the option of Latin and Modern Languages. Those 
completing the course will be entitled to an Academic 
Diploma. 



Catalogue of Students. 



Gregory W. Barrett, 


Wauwatosa. 


Joseph R. Barrett, 


Greenbush. 


Aldice W. Blanchard, - 


- - Depere. 


James Bohman, 


Carlton. 


Ernest W. Bowen. 


- Sedalia, Mo. 


E. P. Bowron, - 


Oshkosh. 


Arthur A. Brewster, 


- Appleton. 


Fred. A. Cornelius, 


Oneida. 


William Crye, 


- Rochester, N. Y. 


John 0. Culbertson, - 


Greenville. 


Robert W. Dillon, 


•- Appleton. 


Albert Eaton, 


Stevens' Point. 


Stephen A. Flaherty, 


- Chilton. 


Albert T. Fox, - 


Trenton, N. J. 


Joseph Gates, 


- Appleton. 


Herbert H. Gidney, - 


Oshkosh. 


Frank W. Humphrey, 


- Sheboygan Falls. 


Jerome B. Huntley, - 


Grand Chute. 


James W. Hutchison, 


- Mineral Point. 



2S 



L AW B E N C E UNIVERSITY. 



Frank Jakway. - 


T \r\A 

JLinci. 


Fred. B. Jerrard, 


Appleton. 


Horace L. Kutchin, 


uaitioia. 


Charles O. Law, 


Appleton. 


jDiit vv . l^ewis, - 


Greenville. 


Julius A. Leiclenberg", 


Winneconne. 


Samuel Leppla, - 


Granville. 


Alh^rf lV1rT<rair 

xTLiijeiL lviLxvciy, _ _ 


Vjr I cl 1 1 <_l i^iiuie. 


ucU. VV . iVlcXvcly , _ 


( , 1 - - 1 11 t\ I 

OrlcillLl ^Illlie. 


U. • Jri . lvi a rn n , 


Fond du Lac. 




lbllUClllIIlj^, IMILIK 


vviuiam iv. roweii, 


Jerseyville, IlL 


A/T i 1 t n n 1?qpp 

1Y1 1 1 L U 1 1 IvdLC, _ _ _ 


_ V V ct LI U U 11 • 


Herman M.« Rice, 


oaiiianu. 


I/ . riovvarci ivicmnoiiQ, 


i^ppietoii. 


r prnr ( t rv Ann') nncn 
X CI 1 y V J . lvu U Llcl U U Ml , 


C^r f a t» r] I n hIp 

vjiain.1 v^hulc 


1 nnti 1 I ^Q^jifijpi* 

j wiiii .Ocivvyci, _ _ _ 


\A/ nnnnti 
VV cl U tJ Ll S 1 . 


Ant oi ne Schauer, 


1\/T ici/~ntf 

ivllSlCOll. 


August Siekman, 


H roan Ai*f I IT 

r reepoi t, in. 


1 n A IT 1 . 3 C I >f"P\7PflC 
J. llwJliclo V^. OLCVC11S, _ 


I Inr ( y aim } I ^ 


rs p» t" t" i p* A >tnnp 


A UUlCLOll. 


\A/ 1 1 1 1 n m \T^t~\t^f^ 

VV 1111 dill V clllCC, _ 


i cniiiiiiui e. 


Tlipnnnrp H \A/ o nn l~»nl /•! 
J.11C\JLIU1C JL . VVtllllU'vJi^i, 


vvcbL vjt i ci J.i v i lie „ 


A rHinr T W/Yio-Vil- 


-rvppie Lou . 


U-i LI yj- 1 C XVJ. • VVlJ^ilL, — 


_ ilUUlCLUU. 


T-^ri n 1<~ \7\/ ri crli f 

-L 1 cl 11 lv VVllgUL, 


A i"^T^ 1 pt a n 
i\ppiCLUll. 


1) P> 1 1 n H i n n r* u~ 

J V Ll 1 cl 1 . xj dULU^lV, . _ _ 


A nn pf Ati 
Xx.ppiCLOIl. 


Haniian Hnlrpf 

liclllllclll O. lJaKCl j _ _ 


A nnlpf An 
x\ ppiCLOli. 


iTLLiuie j. ijei LSLiiy, 


Appleton. 


Matt if» M fnv<=»rf- 




Caroletta M Clark 


A nn] pf nil 


S. Emma Clegget, 


Appleton. 


Angie Culbertson, 


Greenville. 


Ella J. Dallas, - 


Center. 


Charlena Diener, 


Ellington. 



29 



Louisa Diener, 


Stevensville. 


Minnie L. Dodge, - • - 


- Appleton. 


Lillian C. Dopkins, 


Appleton. 


Retta E. Fellows, 


Kenosha. 


Laura A. Hamilton, - 


Two Rivers. 


Hattie Hinman, - - 


- Neenah. 


Helen Hollister, 


Omro. 


Frances A. Hyde, - 


- Appleton 


Millie A. Jones, 


Winneconne. 


Cerelia Kendall, 


- Neosho. 


Lizzie A. Manson, 


Kukauna, 


Marion E. Marble, - . - 


- Appleton. 


Ella M. Mills, - 


: Ishpeming, Mich. 


Melissa Mitchell, - 


- Vinland, 


Eva Mugridge, - - 


Appleton. 


Ellen C. Pegram, 


- Appleton. 


Alice G. Richmond, - 


Appleton. 


Martha A. Roudabush, - 


- Grand Chute. 


Nellie E. Seaver, 


Muskegon, Mich. 


Carrie E. Shipman, 


- Appleton. 


Hattie E. Simpson, 


Appleton. 


Kittie I.'Southmayd, 


- Appleton. 


Flora M. Spencer, 


Grand Chute. 


Elizabeth Tyrrell, - 


- Bear Creek. 


Alice Wall, , - - 


Little Prairie. — 79 



30 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



COURSE OF STUDY. 



First Year. 

First Term.— Mental and Written Arithmetic, English Grammar and Composition. 
Geography, Map-Drawing, Heading and Orthography. 

Second Term.— Written Arithmetic, English Grammar, Geography, Beading and 
Orthography. 

Third Term.— Written Arithmetic, English Grammar, Geography, Reading and Word 
Analysis. 

Second Year. 

First Term.— Elementary Algebra, Syntax and Analysis, United States History. 
Second Term.— Elementary Algebra, Natural Philosophy, Physical Geography. 
Third Term.— Botany, Elementary Physiology, Natural History. 

Third Year. 
First Term.— Geometry, Elementary Rhetoric, Higher Algebra. 

Second Term.— Geometry, Descriptive Astronomy, Constitution of the United States. 
Third Term.— Higher Algebra, Chemistry, Outlines of History. 

Fourth Year. 

First Term.— Outlines of History, French or German. Intellectual Philosophy. 

Second Term.— Evidences of Christianity, Moral Science, French or German. 

Third Term.— Political Economy, French or German, Moral Science, Higher Rhetoric, 
Logic, Evidences of Christianity. 



L A WB E N C E UNIVERSITY. 



31 



HE poyVL/VIE FACIAL jScHOOL, 

This is now, made a department of the Institute, and 
will be conducted by the same efficient Director as here- 
! tofore, and on the same general plan, only it is expected 
I that the full course of study will be more thoroughly 
followed, and that students will graduate in it with a di- 
\ ploma. It furnishes the very best facilities for a COM- 
PLETE BUSINESS EDUCATION. 

| 

Catalogue of Students. 



i Albert Adams, 


Kewaunee. 


J Eugene D. Anderson, 


Appleton. 


Geo. R. Bateman, 


Appleton. 


John Berringer, 


Ishpeming, Mich 


John L. Bertschy, 


Sheboygan. 


| Casper Brand, 


Houghton, Mich 


Silas N. Buck, 


Appleton. 


\ Charles Christianson, 


Clayton. 


j Edward T. Conkey, 


Appleton. 


| George P. Cothren, 


Mineral Point. 


Fred. Davis, - - - - 


' - Milwaukee. 


| William Dickie, 


Manitowoc. 


1 James Dinsdale, - 


Fennimore. 


I Patrick Donahoe, 


Meeme. 


\ C. Griffith. - 


Appleton. 


; A iolph Haas, - 


Houghton, Mich. 


| Wilber H. Hedges, 


Shawano. 


Elmore Y. Hutchison, 


Mineral Point. 


1 ' Willie H. Kispert, 


Appleton. 


; Geo. N. Lawrence, - 


Kewaunee. 


j Edward B. Lewis, 


Marinette. 


I J. Herman Langenburg, 


Appleton. 




! 32 LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 

\ 



\ . Henry R. McComb, - 


Hortonville. 


C. Merrill, 


- Appleton. 


j H. Maimer, 


Appleton. 


| Theodore Markham, 


- Appleton. 


| Lewis D. Miller, 


Chicago, 111. 


j Charles E. Mylrea, 


• - Kilbourne City. 


| Walter R. Myers, 


4 Janesville. 


! Frank N. Nimits, - 


- Rockland, Mich. 


| Enoch Nock, - 


Bay View. 


\ Albert W. Parker, 


- Pewaukee. 


| Lucius Patten, - 


Appleton. 


| Ira B. Pendleton, - 


- Oconto. 


| Fred. Peterson, Jr., - 


Appleton. 


\ Henry C. Phelps, - 


- New Berlin. 


| Charles D. Porter, 


Oconto. 


| Lewis H. Patten, 


- Appleton. 


| Frank Ray, 


Whitewater. 


| Arthur N. Record, 


- Appleton. 


I Alfred K. Roberts, - 


Appleton. 


i William H. Ross, - 


- Appleton. 


i William Ross, - 


Mineral Point. 


\ Dudley G. Rowell, 


- Appleton. 


| Sobeski Shawvan, 


New Berlin. 


1 John M. Simpson, 


- Osborne. 


James H. Simpson, - 


Appleton. 


James W. Sloot, 


Andover, N. Brunswick 


Philip P. Starin, 


Whitewater, Mich. 


William A. Starin, 


- Whitewater, Mich. 


< Edward H. Stone, 


Appleton. 


J. Henry Stephens, 


Appleton. 


Willie D. Stephens, - 


Appleton. 


Chas. Townsend, 


- Appleton. 


Wm. De Witt, - 


Appleton. 


J. H. Wall, - 


- Appleton. 


William G. Whorton, 


Appleton. 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



33 



Daniel H. Wood, - Ishpeming, Mich. 

Alvin S. Woodard, - . - - Carlton. 

Ella M. Buck, - - - - Appleton. 
Augusta De Land, - - - Fond du Lac. 

Louise Hayes, - • - - - Appleton. — 62 



COURSE OF STUDY. 



First Year. 

First Term.— Arithmetic, Grammar, Geography, Penmanship, Beading and Spelling. 
Second Term.— Arithmetic, Geography, Syntax and Analysis, Book-keeping begun. 
Third Term.— Elementary Algebra, Physical Geography, Book-keeping. 

Second Year. 

Firs; Term.— Elementary Algebra, United States History, Elementrry Rhetoric, Busi- 
ness Forms. 

Second Term.— Natural Philosophy, Constitution of the United States, Commercial 
Arithmetic. 

Third Term.— Elementary Physiology, Chemistry, Commercial Law, 



i 34 LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 

I * 

■ 

< 

pONSEi\VATORY OF yVLlJSIC, 



This is a very considerable modification and enlarge- 
ment of the School of Music, as heretofore . constituted, 
amounting virtually to the creation of a new department. 
The aim will be to furnish first-class instruction on the 
Piano-Forte and Cabinet Organ, in Voice Culture, Chorus 
; Singing, Harmony and Composition. 

I 

\ Catalogue of Students. 



Charles F. Bateman, - 


Appleton. 


George K. Birge, 


Appleton. 


ivoijeii v^iaijs., - 


WSI1KUSI1. 


0. F. De Land, 


- F'ond du Lac. 


Geo. W. Kendrick, 


Appleton. 


Charles W. Mory, 


- Appleton. 


Wm. R. Powell - 


Jersyville, 111. 


Hattie A. Conant, 


- janesville. 


Augusta De Land, 


Fond du Lac. 


Minnie L. Dodge, - 


- Appleton. 


Hattie M. Hart, 


Appleton. 


Jennie M. Jerrarcl, 


- Appleton. 


Cerelia Kendall, 


Neosho. 


Flora M. Lanphear, 


- Appleton. 


Helen Lawson, 


Menasha. 


Ella M. Mills, - ' - 


- Ishpeming, Mich. 


Minnie C. Mory, 


Appleton. 


Eva M. Putney, 


- Brookfield. 


Sarah E. Sears, - 


Appleton. 


Lizzie C. Vivian. 


- Augusta, Me. 


Elza A. Whorton, 


Appleton. — 2 



35 



COURSE OF STUDY. 



There will be four grades in the course. In the first 
grade, pupils will become familiar with the various signs 
used in musical notation ; practice exercises, for the de- 
velopement, of strength and independence of fingers; 
study principles of fingering, as applied to the various 
passages in music; commence the Chromatic and Major 
Scales, and the doctrine of intervals. 

SECOND GRADE. 

Chromatic and Major Scales continued, and the Minor 
Scales and Arpeggios commenced, Intervals continued, 
Harmony and Phrasing taken up. 

THIRD GRADE. 

Study of the Piano continued , Etudes, Accent Exer- 
cises, and a careful selection of pieces will be studied, that 
the pupil may gain power, velocity and expression, as 
well as an elegant touch ; Harmony commenced ; also the 
study and practice of Church Music. 

FOURTH GRADE. 

Piano-Forte continued. Such Etudes and Composi- 
tions from the classical and modern composers, as seem 
best adapted to the student's progress, will be studied in 
this grade. Harmony and Musical Composition and 
Church music continued. 

Students who have finished the third grade, and those 
who leave the Conservatory before completing the fourth 
grade, will receive testimonials stating their attainments. 

All persons possessed of good natural voices will be 
encouraged to study Voice Culture, and none will receive 
testimonials without a thorough study of Church Music. 



36 



PRIVATE LESSONS, CLASS LESSONS. 

It will be optional with the teacher, whether the les- 
sons on the Piano-Forte and in Solo Singing are given in 
classes of three, or privately. When all the circumstances 
are favorable, class lessons will be the rule. The lessons 
in Harmony and Musical Composition will Jdc given in 
classes of six. 

CHORUS CLASSES. 

There will be two Singing Classes, an elementary, and 
advanced. These will be free to all students of Lawrence 
University. The advanced class shall be named the 
Philharmonic Society, and its rehearsals will be devoted to 
the study and practice of the vocal works of the best 
masters. Persons will be admitted to this society after 
an examinatian by the Director. 



JSchool of JJr awing &j ^ainting 



Will remain substantialy as heretofore. The instruction 
here given in penciling, in Painting in Water Colors, in 
Oils, and in Monochromatic and Polychromatic, is of a 
very superior character. Pupils not otherwise connected 
with the Institute or College will be admitted with the 
extra charge of a small incidental fee. 

Catalogue of Students, 

Albert Adams'. Gertrude Irish. 

John Berringer. Lizzie Kennish. 

J. W. Hutchison. Fanny Le Gro. 

W. R. Myers. Minnie C. Mory. 

Irene Ballard. Mrs. Morgan. 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



37 



Mrs. Barteau. 
Carrie Bowen. 
Louise Carver. 
Alice F. Conkey. 
Mary N. Conkey. 
Nellie B. Conkey. 
Minnie Don'kersly. 
Jessie Donkersly. 
Fannie Griffis. 



Ella Phinney. 
Mrs. Ryan. 
Gertrude Spearman. 
Miss Sperry. 
Lizzie C. Vivian. 
Mrs. West. 
Ida B. Wright. 
Clara A. Yocum. 



J"he Juvenile JJepartment 



Will embrace the youngest pupils, who will be under 
the constant direction of a skillful and accomplished teach- 
er. It will be conducted after the general style of the 
; Normal Model Schools. In addition to the rudimentary 
branches ordinarily taught, it will include Elementary and 
Free-hand Drawing, Vocal Music, Writing and Gymnastics. 

Catalogue of Students. 

Franklin T. Smith. 
Charles W. Utley. 
Willie D. Whorton. 
Wilbur S. Willie. 
George A. Wright. 

Nellie P. Ballard. 
Lottie E. Donkersly. 
Jennie M. Jerrard. 
Florence T. Rogers. 
Grace E. Rogers. 
Jennie M. Whorton. 
Annis Wilson. — 25 



Fred. J. Ballard. 

Henry H. Donkersly. 
I Willie W. Edge, 

Charles L. Fay. 

Joseph Hammel. 

Edward Humphrey. 

Frank H. Jerrard. 
• Howard W. Kellogg. 

Charles L. Marston. 

Percy Mason. 

Russell T. Mason. 

James Reeve. 

Horace N. Richmond. 



38 



3uyvyviAf\Y of Students 



Gentlemen, Ladies. Total, 



Graduating Class of 1873, 


8 


2 


IO 


Collegiate Department : — 








Seniors, - - - - 


8 


4 


12 


11*11 f \ 1" L 1 

J UlllOIb, - 


/ 


6 


T 1 


Sophomores, - 


17 


6 


23 


Freshmen, - 


19 


13 


32 


Total in Collegiate Department, 


Cq 


3 1 


QO 


Preparatory Department : — 










43. 


~i 


55 


Middle Class, - 


18 


J 4 


32 


Junior Class, 


6 


4 


10 


Total in Preparatory Department, 


5 1 


46 


97 


Academical Department, 


45 


3 1 


76 


Commercial School, - 


59 


3 


62 


Conservatory of Music, 


7 


H 


21 


School of Drawing and Painting 


, 4 


23 


27 




Lads. 


Misses. 




Juvenile Department: 


18 


7 


25 




243 


155 


393 


Deduct twice reckoned, 


I ° 


14 


26 


Whole number of different Students, 


23I 


141 


372 



L A WB E X C E U X I YE B 8 I T Y. 



89 




ENERAL 



NFOR/VIATION. 



EXAMINATIONS 



At the close of each Term in the studies of the Term. 

The examinations in all the College classes and for ad- 
mission to them, and in most of the Preparatory and 
Academic classes, are in writing, and decide the standing 
and advancement of the student. 



Students' are required to attend prayers, daily, in the 
College Chapel ; also public worship on the Sabbath, in 
the morning and evening, at one of the churches 
in the city. Each student will, at the beginning of the 
Term, notify the President what particular church he de- 
sires to attend, and will be expected to attend that regu- 
larly, unless specially excused. 



The Degree of Bachelor of Arts is conferred on all stu- 
dents who complete the Classical Course, and sustain a 
satisfactory examination therein ; that of Bachelor of 
Science on those who pass an equally satisfactory exami- 
ation in the studies of the Scientific Course. Degrees of 
Master of Arts and Master of Science, are conferred res- 
pectively upon Bachelors of Arts and Bachelors of 
Science, of three years standing, who shall have engaged 
during that period in professional, literary or scientific 
studies. 

The fee in each case, including the diploma, is five dol- 
lars, payable in advance. 



RELIGIOUS WORSHIP. 



DEGREES. 



40 LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



Diplomas will also be given to those who successfully i 
! comolete the Commercial and Academical Courses. 

LIBRARY, ETC. 

The College Library now contains over seven thousand j 

\ volumes. It is one of the best working Libraries in the I 
West. From the income of the Appleton Fund of ten 

thousand dollars, and the liberality of friends, large ad- j 
\ ditions are annually made. 

There are four Literary Societies connected with the j 

College, having well furnished halls. They are making j 

commendable efforts to increase their libraries already \ 

respectable. j 

There is likewise a well furnished Reading Room, con- \ 

ducted by the Students, containing the latest periodicals, j 

magazines and reviews, to which all have access by the j 
payment of a small sum. 

—i I 

A Missionary Society and a Christain Association, con- j 

; nected with the University, are sustained by the students. \ 

The Lawrence Collegian, a monthly periodical, ed- j 

| ited and published by the students, is well sustained and j 

\ has a considerable circulation. j 

APPARATUS AND CABINET. 

\ 

Ample facilities are possessed for imparting instruction j 

5 in the Physical Sciences. There is a valuable chemical j 

| and philosopical apparatus, embracing in its range Chem- \ 

j istry, Astronomy, Mechanics, Hydrostatics, Optics, Elcc- j 
I tricity, Magnetism, etc., etc. 

The Cabinet contains a valuable collection of minerals, j 

; and other specimens, to illustrate the Geology, Natural \ 

History, and Botany of the Northwest. The Herbarium 1 

contains over 1,500 specimens from the Eastern, Western, \ 

and Southern States, and has been arranged with great | 

care in accordance with Gray's Manual of Botany, which j 
it serves to illustrate. 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



41 



GOVERNMENT. 

The dicipline of the institution is administered with 
firmness and impartiality. But it aims to develop self- 
control, manliness, womanliness, and a generous public 
spirit — to induce such a high moral sentiment as will be in 
itself a powerful governing force in the school community, 

Persons guilty of profanity, irreverence, disorderly con- 
duct, on low vices of any kind, soon lose the respect of 
the great mass of students, and are fain to leave. Dis- 
mission or expulsion is resorted to when other means of 
correction fail. 

While impertinent informers will not be encouraged, it 
is expected that when young persons are exposing them- 
selves to permanent harm, high-minded students will be 
governed by the dictates of conscience and common sense, 
rather than bv anv false sense of honor, in regard to the 
disclosure of facts. In cases of damage to persons or prop- 
erty, or of gross immorality, the same principles will be 
observed, respecting the requiring of testimony, as pre- 
vail elsewhere in civil society. 

EXPENSES. 

The following items comprise all the neccessary ex- 



penses of a student, except books : 
COLLEGE. 

Tuition per term $ 7 00 

Incidentals for care of public rooms, lighting, heat- 
ing, bell-ringing, etc., 5 50 

Room rent in College Building $ 3 CO to 6 00 

Heating by steam ■ 3 00 " 6 00 

Board per term of 12 weeks 27 00 " 33 00 

Washing and lights 3 00 " 7 00 

Total S48 50 to 64 50 



Students in Civil Engineering, will be charged, for the 
present, a fee of $10 extra for each term. 



42 LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



PREPARATORY DEPARTMENT. 

Tuition per term , $ 5 00 

Incidentals for care of public rooms, etc.,.- 3 50 

Other expenses as above. 

COMMERCIAL. SCHOOL. 

Book-keeping, Penmanship, and other studies of 

the Commercial Course, per term ,_. .$14 00 

Book-keeping and Penmanship 10 00 

Penmanship, daily lessons 5 00 

Incidentals to students taking book-keeping and 

penmanship 2 00 

JUVENILE DEPARTMENT. 

Tuition per term, to those under 10 years $ 5 00 

" " " over " " „ 6 00 

Incidentals per term 1 00 

No extra charge in this department for Drawing, Mu- 
sic and Writing, as taught in the school-room of the 
department. 

ACADEMIC DEPARTMENT. 

Common English Studies, including Algebra, Nat- 
ural Philosophy, Physiology and Physical Geog- 
raphy, per term $ 7 00 ; 

Higher English Studies 8 00 

Modern Languages,, each, (extra) 3 00 

Incidentals 2 00 

DRAWING AND PAINTING. 

Oil Painting, 24 lesssons, $15 00 

Monochromatic and Polychromatic each, 24 les- 
sons 6 00 

Water-Colors, 24 lessons 8 00 

Drawing, per term 3 00 

Incidentals, to students only in this department-- 1 00 



L AWR E X C E U X IV E E S I T Y. 



43 



CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC. 
Piano-Forte or Voice Culture, in classes, per term 



of 13 weeks, with three lessons a week $13 00 

The same per term of 12 weeks 12 00 

Harmony and Musical Composition, in classes, two 

lessons a we'ek 5 00 

Piano rent, one hour a da}', per term 2 00 to 3 00 

u " two hours a day, " 500 to 700 

Incidentals to those taking music only 1 00 

PAYMENTS. 



All term bills are required to be settled in advance. 

No bills are made out for less than half a term. If a 
student leaves on account of sickness, or other real neces- 
sity, before the middle of the term, one-half his bill will 
be refunded, the incidentals of College students excepted. 

Students bills are fifty cents more when they enter 
after the first day and a half of the term. 

For damage done in any of the rooms, the occupants 
will be responsible. Damages done to other premises are 
liable to be assessed on all the students, unless the per- 
petrator can be ascertained. 

SCHOLARSHIPS.— Particular Notice. 

It is important for owners and borrowers of scholarships 
to know that these are not available in any of the depart- 
ments or courses of study established since their issue. 

TJicy arc not available i?i any department of t lie INSTITUTE 
except the Preparatory, nor in the course of Civil Engineering. 

A scholarship on which all the installments have been 
paid, entitles the holder to tuition in the Collegiate and 
Preparatory Departments only. Incidentals- are not cov- 
ered by it. 

Students using scholarships, are required to bring an 
order from the oivner; the deed should also be presented, 
so that it may be verified by the record. 

N. B — A. Scholarship lent by any person to whom it has not been legally trans- 
ferred, is of no avail. 



i ~ . : I 

44 LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 

\ , < 

| UNIVERSITY STUDENTS. J 

This designation heretofore existing has been abolished, j 

A select course of study without graduation may be j 

| pursued, subject to the approval of the Faculty. The j 

| student making such selection must pursue the studies in j 

\ regular order, and will be ranked in one of the College j 

| classes according to advancement. Students not design- j 

ing to take a course, will find ample facilities for miscel- j 
laneous studies in the Academic Department. 

Students will not be allowed to receive instruction from j 

any teacher not employed in the institution, in branches j 

| which are taught here, without first obtaining the consent \ 
| of the President. 

BOARDING AND ROOMING. 

There are accommodations for about fifty gentlemen \ 
\ students in the College Building, and those from out of 
1 town are required to room in the building unless the j 
S rooms are occupied. Each student will furnish his own j 
I bedstead, bedding, table chairs, and such other articles as \ 
j each may deem necessary. Where two room together, \ 
\ the expense of such articles as can not be brought from \ 
\ home is trifling. 

Board with everything found, can be obtained in fami- j 
| es at from $4.00, to $4.50 per week. Many of the gen- j 

tlemen who room in the College or hire rooms elsewhere, 
j get table board in clubs at about $2.00 per week. 

The Institution Boarding House has been discontinued, 
j but ladies can readily secure rooms in private houses. \ 
j Some board themselves and materially diminish expenses. \ 

Ladies and gentlemen are not permitted to room in j 
j the same house. 

PRIZES. 

Annual Prizes have been established in this Institution. 
I. The Lewis Prize, founded in 1865, by Governor J. T. 
I Lewis, and bestowed upon the student making the " best 



LAWBENCE - UNIVERSITY. 



45 



intellectual and moral improvement during the year." 
This is open for competition to both ladies and gentlemen 
in all departments of the Institution. 

II. The President's Prize, for excellence in Declamation. 

III. The University Prize, for excellence in English 
Composition. 

The last two are confined to the members of the Junior 
and Sophomore Classes ; but ladies as well as gentlemen 
are permitted to compete. 

Sometimes each of the above is divided into a first and 
a second Prize. 

IV. The Fallows Prize, for best preparation for admis- 
sion to the Freshman Class in the Classical Course. This 
prize is founded by the Rev. Samuel Fallows, D. D. 

V. The Peck Rhetorical Prize of Twenty-Five Dollars, 
to be awarded to that member of the senior class who 
shall by the middle of the Spring Term, prepare the best 
English Essay, on a subject to be assigned by the Faculty 
before the middle of the Winter Term. This Prize is 
founded by Rev. J. O. Peck, D. D., of Chicago. 

VI. The Shawvan Prize, for the best Essay on any 
topic connected with the study of Social Science. This 
Prize is founded by S. & K. Shawvan, and is intended to 
be permanent. 

VII. In addition to the above, a Prize of Twenty-Five 
Dollars, will be awarded to any graduate of the first year, 
who shall prepare the most satisfactory paper on a sub- 
ject assigned by the Professor of Modern History and 
Literature: the paper to be submitted six weeks before 
the end of the collegiate year; the prize not to be award- 
ed unless there are at least three competitors. — Subject 
for the year, 1874-5, — The Superiority of the Teutonic 
in Aryan Civilization. 

MERIT AND DEMERIT. 
A record of daily recitations, and weekly and other ex- 
ercises will be kept. Each student will be credited in 



46 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY. 



every exercise, from I to 10. Every un excused failure 
to prepare for a daily recitation, will, in making up the 
average, count one in the divisor and nothing in the div- 
idend. Ever} 7 unexcused absence from a weekly exercise, 
will count four in the divisor, and nothing in the divid- 
end. Every unexcused failure to prepare a chapel piece, 
adds six to the divisor, and nothing to the dividend. 

The students are ranked in Three Grades, according to 
their standing. Those are in the First Grade, whose aver- 
age is from 8-J to 10. Those are in the Second Grade, 
whose average is from *]\ to 8-J. The Third Grade com- 
prises those averaging from 6 to Students who do 
not come to grade are not admitted to examination. 

The roll of Honor contains the names of all the stu- 
dents who have received no demerits during the term. 
DEMERIT. 

For absence from' any weekly exercise, four demerit 
marks will be charged. For absence from recitation, 
church, or prayers, three marks will be charged. For ab- 
cense from room, disorder in room, or in halls during 
study hours; for tardiness at any exercise, or disorderly 
conduct in recitations ; for impropriety in chapel or 
church, and for other acts of indecorum or breaches of 
discipline, a number of marks varying from one to five, 
will be charged, according to the nature and extent of 
the offence. When the marks of any student amount to 
twenty, he shall receive a private reproof, and notice shall 
be given to his parents or guardian. When they amount 
to forty, he shall receive a public reproof, and the notice 
shall be repeated. When they amount to sixty, he shall 
be excluded from the Institution. Each private reproof 
shall add five, and each public reproof, ten, to demerit list. 

The amount of demerit marks against each name, when 
more than four, will be read at the close of each term. 

This system does not preclude summary dealing with any 
offence, which in the judgment of the faculty may require it- 



47 



LIST OF STUDENTS. 

To whom Honorary Appointments and Prizes hare been 
azvarded during the year. 

COMMENCEMENT- 

Valedictory— A acob Sims. 

Salutatory— Robert J. Gamble. 

Philosphical Essay— Josie A. Godwin. 

Fil'st Class Essays— James J. Hoskins, Beulah A. Johnson. 

JUNIOR EXHIBITION— 

Saltftatoy—A. B. Whitman. 
Philosophical Oration— H. W. Tiiton. 
Scientific Oration— E. G. Updike. 

LEWIS PRIZE — 

1st Prize— Alexander B. Whitman. 
2d Prize— Ellen C. Pegram. 

PRESIDENT'S PRIZE— 

1st Pkize — Minnie C. Mory. 
2n Prize— Ida B. Wright. 

UNIVERSITY PRIZE— 

1st Prize — Lizzie C. Vivian. 
2d Prize— John T. Chynoweth. 

SCIENTIFIC PRIZES- 
SENIOR Prize — Josie A. Godwin. 
Junior Prize— A. B. Whitman. 

MATHEMATICAL PRIZES— 

Sophomore Prize— J. Scott Davis. 
Freshman Prize— E. W. Bradley. 

FALLOWS PRIZE— Not Awarded. 

Representing the College in Inter-Collegiate State Contest— Lizzie C. Vivian. 
. Alternate— Addie B. Pillsbnry. 



GRADUATES. 



is 5 6. , 

Allen J. Atwel I. A.M. Lncinda. S. Darling. A 
Justin Martyr Copeland. Henry Colman. A. M. 
Franccna Medora Kellogg, A. M. 

1858. 

Foster E. Edsrarton. A.M. Edward Peterson. 
Joseph Tves Foot. A. M. William Page Stowe. 
James A. Loomis. A. M. Edwin M. Wright. A. 



A. M. 
M. 



William Dalphin Story. 
Adeline Mary Grant. 



Thompson D. W r ceks 
Hattie E. Frost. 
Caroline E. Wright. 



A. M. 



1859. 

Samuel Boycb A. M. James Philip Maxwell. 

Norman Buck. B. Franklin Miller. A. M. 

Albert R. Dyer. A. M. Wallace J. Olmstead. A. 31. 
Daniel J nelson Jenne. A.M. Jared Thompson. Jr., A. M. 

r86o. 

Henley W. Allen, A. M. Nathan Paine. A. M. 
JosephW. Hammond. A.M . Wilbur 



Isaiah L. Hauser. A. M. 
John McMullen. A. M. 
John A. Owen. A. M. 



Ira Davis. 
Theodore H. Earle 
Merrill Fellows, A. M. 



Yocuin. A. M. 
Alfred F. Lamb. A. M. 
Olive W. Copeland. A. M. 
Sarah G. Edgarton. 

. i86t. 

S. Newell Griffith, A. M. 
Julius A. Thompson. 
Frances S. Brown. A. M. 



Thomas C. Wilson. A. M. 

Cornelia II. Smith. 

Mary A. A. Phinnev, A. M. 



Evelyn S. Oilman. 
Clara H. Jenne. 
Lydra A. Sanborn. A. M. 
Anna B. Sherwood. A. M. 
Emilv M. Tallmadgc. 



Florence II. Edgarton. 
Ellen M. Griffith. 
Lizzie Pricstlv. 



48 



LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY 



1862. 

John Eugene Davis, A. M. Win. Henry Searles, A. M. 
James William Ladd, A.M. Hamline M. Williams. 



Duncan McGregor, A. M. 



William H. Aiken, A. M. 
Adeline E. Aiken, A. M. 



Henry Cornelius, A. M. 
Theron Nichols. A. M. 



Elihu Colman, A. M. 
Joseph Shannon Carr. 
Caroline A. Mason, A. M. 



Henry J. Huston, A. M. 
1863. 

Jerome P, Crosse, A. M. 
1864, 

Merrit A. Lathrop, A. M. 
Harriet O. Knox, A, M. 

1865. 

George A. Follansbee. 
John H. Hauser, A. M. 

1866. 

W . B. C. Wright. 



Cornelius Driscoll 
Wm. H. H. Himebaugh, M. S. 

1S67. 

Emmet A. Little. Archibald McArthur. 

William A. Metcali, A. M. Eva M. Mills, M. S. 

1868. 

Loren Edwards, A. M. Mary R. Barteau, M. S. 
George F. Schilling, A. M. Alice F. Conke.y, M. S. 
Charles M. Wheat, A. M. Laura M. Edminster, M. 



Alonzo M. Bullock, A. M. 
Curtis R. Eastabrook. 
George W. Harrod, A. M. 
John Haw. A.M. 
Annie C. White, M. S. ' 



1869. 

James H. Humphrey, M.S. 
Frank A. Johnson/' 
Warren J. Lander, A. M. 
Isaac N. Tichenor, A. M. 

1S70. 



George L. Anderson, A. M. Homer L. Grant, M. S. 
James S. Anderson, M S. John 'J. Hughes, M. S 
Thomas Clithero, A. M. Lyman J. Nash, A. M. 

.1871. 

M. Henry Faville, M. S. 
John Faville, M. S. 
Thomas R. Kniselv. 
Clara J. McCloud." 

1872. 

Mary Cross. 
John R. Gamble. 
Henry D. Hardhacker 

1873- 
Minnie E. Richmond. 
Harvey A. Shipman. 
John M. Weeks. 
Anna Marsh. 

1S74. 
Clinton P. Loomer. 
James J. Hoskins. 
Jacol) Sims. 



William H. Chynoweth, A. 
Julia L. Colman. 
Hattie.A. Cohant, M. S. 
Thomas B. Dunstan. 
Julia. M. White, M. S. 



John W. Anderson. 
John Bottensek, 
J. Danly Budd. 



Frederick E. Bangs 
Alice C. Barteau.' 
Warren T. Dudley. 
George L. Williams 



Walter Jay Lamb, A. M. 
Humphrey Pierce. 
Charles O. Tichenor, A. M. 



George Edison Stowe. 



Robert J. Gamble. 
Byron J. Price. 
John w. Etaae. 
Balfour II. VhhVleek. 



Ellen T. Lander. 
Abby Mills, A. M. 



Mason Darling Sampson. 
Lizzie M. Hill. M. S. 



Phebe D. Bullock, A. M. 
Cornelia A. Cahoon, M. S. 

Elma W Preston, M. S. 



Amelia J. Harrod, M. S. 
NarrieMcDill, M. S. 
Eliza It. Pratt, M. S. 



Juliette Bartholomew, A.M. 
Matilda Dudley, M. S. 
Margaret J. Evans, A. M. 
Mary A. Knox, M. S. 



Albert "Nichols, A. M. 
Bradford Raymond, A. M. 



Laura B. Pillsbury, M. 8 
Amanda Robertson. 
James L. Thwing, A. M. 
James F. Ware. ' 



Seldon J. Lewis. 
Clara A. Phinney. 
Orrin T, Williams. 



Emma C, Pease. 
Weslev C. Waldron. 
David A. Mitchell. 



A. Josic Godwin. 
Sobeski Shawvan. 
Beulah A. Johnson. 



Gentlemen 106 

Ladies 50 

Total 1«2